Catherine Ann Sullivan, MD

Assistant Professor, Medicine

Catherine Sullivan
720 Harrison Avenue


Catherine Sullivan, MD is an Assistant Professor of Medicine in Endocrinology, Diabetes & Nutrition at the Boston University School of Medicine. She attended the university for her MD and graduate cum laude and was inducted into Alpha Omega Alpha. Currently, she is a fellow in Endocrinology at Boston University Medical Center and is participating in research on comparing pancreatic hormonal secretion (proinsulin, C-peptide and amylin) in subjects with type 1 diabetes with varying residual beta cell function versus a healthy cohort following a mixed meal tolerance test. Dr. Sullivan is a member of the Massachusetts Medical Society, the American Diabetes Association, the American Thyroid Association, the Endocrine Society, and the American Association of Clinical Endocrinologists.



  • Boston University School of Medicine, MD
  • Boston College, BS


  • Published on 6/1/2018

    Rodriguez-Diaz E, Rizo I, Sullivan C, Steenkamp DW. Perioperative Use of a Hybrid Closed Loop System in an Obese Patient With Type 1 Diabetes Undergoing Metabolic Surgery: Insights Into Changes in Insulin Delivery and Sensitivity. J Diabetes Sci Technol. 2018 Jun 01; 1932296818784068. PMID: 29957042.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 11/16/2017

    Steenkamp DW, Cacicedo JM, Sahin-Efe A, Sullivan C, Sternthal E. PRESERVED PROINSULIN SECRETION IN LONG-STANDING TYPE 1 DIABETES. Endocr Pract. 2017 Dec; 23(12):1387-1393. PMID: 29144809.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 6/23/2017

    Herron A, Sullivan C, Brouillard E, Steenkamp D. Late to the Party: Importance of Dietary Fat and Protein in the Intensive Management of Type 1 Diabetes. A Case Report. J Endocr Soc. 2017 Aug 01; 1(8):1002-1005. PMID: 29264550.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 5/11/2015

    Sullivan CA, Kahn SE, Fujimoto WY, Hayashi T, Leonetti DL, Boyko EJ. Change in Intra-Abdominal Fat Predicts the Risk of Hypertension in Japanese Americans. Hypertension. 2015 Jul; 66(1):134-40. PMID: 26063668.

    Read at: PubMed

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