Share

Erin M. McDonough, MD

Assistant Professor of Emergency Medicine

Department
Emergency Medicine
Specialties
Emergency Medicine
.Erin M. McDonough, MD photo

Practice Locations

  • Clifton

    • University of Cincinnati Medical Center

      234 Goodman Street
      Cincinnati, Ohio 45219

      Phone: (513) 584-5700
      Map and Directions

Bio

Erin McDonough, MD, is a board-certified Emergency Physician and a UCNS-certified Neuro-Intensivist.  She has been a part of the UC Neuroscience Institute since 2004, and is also a member of the University of Cincinnati Stroke Team.  She is currently an Assistant Professor of Emergency Medicine and Assistant Residency Director for the Department of Emergency Medicine.

She is a Cincinnati native who was drawn back to Cincinnati after medical due to the strong national reputation of UC's Emergency Medicine Residency Program.  She continued her medical training in UC Health's Neurocritical Care and Neurovascular Emergencies fellowship program, which was the first in the country to train Emergency Physicians.  Due to the fantastic training and education she has received during her time at UC, she has spent a significant portion of her early career dedicating time to resident education.

Education

Medical School
Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine - Chicago, IL
Residency
University of Cincinnati/University Hospital - Cincinnati, OH (Emergency Medicine)
Fellowship
University of Cincinnati/University Hospital - Cincinnati, OH (Neurovascular Emergencies & Neurocritical Care)

Board Certifications

American Board of Emergency Medicine 
American Stroke Association 
Neurocritical Care Society
Society for Critical Care Medicine 
American College of Emergency Physicians 
Society for Academic Emergency Medicine 
Air Medical Physicians Association 
American Board of Emergency Medicine
  • Print This Page
  • Make an Appointment: Schedule Now
  • UCNI Weekly Blog
  • Join Our Email List
    for Bi-Monthly Updates

    Click here to continue.
  • Hope Stories

    • Sandra’s Story Glioma

      Sandra's Story Glioma Sandra (Sandy) is a smiling, breathing reminder that hope exists for patients with even the most challenging type of brain tumors. Nine years ago, when Sandy was first told that she had six months to live, she stared back blankly...
    • John’s Story: Glioblastoma

      John's Story: GlioblastomaJohn, a retired painter and carpenter, is a tall, solidly built man with a strong inclination toward getting things done. A former Vista volunteer who was equally comfortable running a food co-op in an underserved neighborhood or standing near the...
    • Rick’s Story: Epilepsy

      Rick's Story: Epilepsy Rick’s strategy for managing his epilepsy wasn’t perfect, but it had worked well enough for most of his career as a theme park project manager who traveled the world. Whether he worked in Australia, Malaysia, Singapore or Germany, his routine...
    • Amber’s Story: Ruptured Aneurysm

      Amber's Story: Ruptured Aneurysm The only visible sign of Amber Gray’s ordeal is the long slender scar that runs along her forearm. It is the area where a surgeon carefully removed her radial artery, which was needed to bypass a damaged artery in her...
    • Janis’s Story: Parkinson’s Disease

      Janis's Story: Parkinson's Disease When Janis Yelton gratefully enrolled in a ground-breaking study at the University of Cincinnati Neuroscience Institute, one of four institutes of the UC College of Medicine and UC Health, she was wracked by pain from advanced Parkinson’s disease, taking 32...
    • Jeff’s Story: Ruptured Aneurysm, Airway Reconstruction

      Jeff's Story: Ruptured Aneurysm, Airway Reconstruction Jeff’s remarkable story has two parts: recovery and reconstruction. He doesn’t remember the first part -- the recovery from a ruptured aneurysm. But he vividly remembers the second part -- the reconstruction of his airway. He is living the followup to...
    • Christine’s Story: Stroke

      Christine's Story: StrokeThere was a sliver of a chance, maybe, and most likely the emergency room doctor thought there was no chance at all. Christine had arrived at the community hospital comatose, brought by her parents, who had come home after working...
    • Blake’s Story: Medulloblastoma

      Blake's Story: Medulloblastoma Blake knew he was in the right hands the moment he saw the surgeon’s wrists. Dr. John M. Tew, Blake’s neurosurgeon, was wearing one of Lance Armstrong’s yellow LiveStrong cancer bracelets. So was Blake. Dr. Tew, who was also sporting...
    • Brian’s Story: Meningioma

      Brian's Story: Meningioma “Carefree” is the word Brian uses to describe his life back then. He was 39 years old, happily married and the father of three children under the age of 5. “Life was busy, but that felt normal,” he says, reflecting. “The only...
    • John’s Story: Epilepsy

      John's Story: Epilepsy In golf they call it a “bad lie.” A golfer strikes the ball, hoping to place it in a comfortable location on the fairway or the green, but the ball winds up somewhere else entirely – on the side of a...