Jordan B. Bonomo, MD

Assistant Professor of Emergency Medicine

Emergency Medicine
Emergency Medicine
.Jordan B. Bonomo, MD photo

Practice Locations

  • Clifton

    • University of Cincinnati Medical Center

      234 Goodman Street
      Cincinnati, Ohio 45219

      Phone: (513) 584-5700
      Map and Directions


Jordan Bonomo, MD, has been a neuro-intensivist for the UC Neuroscience Institute since 2009, and is the director for the Division of Critical Care in the Department of Emergency Medicine at the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine. Dr. Bonomo is an assistant professor of Emergency Medicine, an assistant professor of Neurosurgery in the Division of Neurocritical care, directs the program in Internal Emergency Medicine for the University of Cincinnati, and is the director of the Neurocritical Care Fellowship at the University of Cincinnati. He has been a member of the University of Cincinnati Stroke Team since 2007, and a flight physician for the University of Cincinnati Medical Center Air Care since 2004.  He was also a tactical physician & assistant medical director for the Cincinnati Police SWAT team for 5 years. The research Dr. Bonomo performs focuses on the management of acute traumatic brain injury as well as the broader topic of critical care. 

Dr. Bonomo, board certified by the American Board of Emergency Medicine with a UCNS Sub-specialty qualification in Neurocritical Care, is also certified in Critical Care Ultrasound by the American College of Chest Physicians.  In 2012, he was honored with the Forty under 40 Award by the Cincinnati Business Courier, and named as one of the Top Doctors in Cincinnati. He is an assistant medical director for LifeCenter, and received the Life Center Award by the University of Cincinnati Medical Center Organ Donation Committee in 2008.  Dr. Bonomo co-founded and continues to lead UC Health Team Haiti, accompanying multiple teams of health care providers affiliated with UC to serve in Port-au-Prince each year.

Dr. Bonomo and his wife, Andrea Rinderknecht, MD, an assistant professor of Pediatrics and Emergency Medicine at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center, are committed to supporting the growing role of UC Health in the Greater Cincinnati community. Moving to Cincinnati from the Northeast, he and his wife remain struck by the sincerity and beauty of life in this city, and both are actively engaged in helping the sickest patients in our city receive the best care possible. Dr. Bonomo’s primary goal is to ensure that patients in the Greater Cincinnati area recognize UC Health as the regional leader in emergency and critical care services, with access to some of the best care in the nation.


Medical School
Brown University - Providence, RI
University of Cincinnati/University Hospital - Cincinnati, OH (Emergency Medicine)
University of Cincinnati/University Hospital - Cincinnati, OH (Neurovascular Emergencies & Neurocritical Care)

Board Certifications

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

    • Rick’s Story

      Rick's Story For 45 years Rick coped with his epilepsy. As a young man he experienced undiagnosed “spells,” sensations of muscle tension and déjà vu. Later, as a theme park project manager who traveled the world, he suffered his first “grand mal,”...
    • 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...
    • 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...
    • Richard’s Story: Ruptured Aneurysms

      Richard's Story: Ruptured Aneurysms Almost three years ago, Richard “Dick” Watson, MD, found himself in an unfamiliar position for a doctor: lying on the operating table instead of standing over it. He didn’t know it at the time, but it was the beginning of...
    • Brian’s Story: Vocal Cord Cyst

      Brian's Story: Vocal Cord Cyst One by one, the symptoms of a throat problem tapped on the pastor’s door. Pastor Brian Tome, leader of Crossroads Church and speaker of five weekly messages to a following of 15,000, acknowledged the symptoms and tried to dismiss them....
    • Lynne’s Story

      Lynne's StorySemiretired and working part-time at a restaurant, Lynne knew something was amiss when she looked at the cash register and then struggled to make her hands produce the correct amount of change. Could she have suffered a stroke? Lynne pushed the...
    • Charles Sabine’s Story: Huntington’s Disease

      Charles Sabine's Story: Huntington's DiseaseIn 2005 the NBC war correspondent Charles Sabine made the life-altering decision to face up to his family history of Huntington’s disease and undergo genetic testing. The odds, he knew, were 50-50 that he, too, had the gene and would...
    • John’s Story: Glioblastoma

      John's Story: Glioblastoma John, 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...
    • Courtney’s Story: Traumatic Spine Injury

      Courtney's Story: Traumatic Spine Injury Courtney is positive that she was wearing her seatbelt. Perhaps that is why her head and neck – thankfully -- were fine. Perhaps that is also why her midsection was so violently impacted, as the force of the rollover twisted...