Dr. Megan Young is an Assistant Professor of Medicine in the Section of Geriatrics at Boston University School of Medicine (BUSM). She received her MD degree from the University of Chicago Pritzker School of Medicine. She then went on to complete a primary care residency in Internal Medicine at Boston Medical Center and a clinician-educator fellowship in Geriatrics at Boston University. She is currently an Assistant Dean in the office of student affairs and the clerkship director for a 4-week required rotation in geriatrics. Clinically she provides home base primary care to frail elders in the community surrounding Boston Medical Center.
- Assistant Professor, Geriatrics, Medicine, Boston University School of Medicine
- Pritzker School of Medicine, MD
- Mount Holyoke College, BA
- Published on 1/1/2020
Levine SA, Young ME. Assessing Decision-Making Capacity. In: Colburn JL, Leff B, Hayashi J, Schuchman M, eds. Home-Based Medical Care for Older Adults: A Clinical Case Book. Springer International Publishing. 2020; 9-13.
- Published on 9/1/2018
Levine SA, Chao SH, Caruso LB, Jackson AH, Russell ML, Young ME, Brett B. Chief Resident Immersion Training in the Care of Older Adults: A Successful National Replication of an Interspecialty Educational Intervention. Acad Med. 2018 09; 93(9):1341-1347. PMID: 29877915.
- Published on 7/18/2018
Young ME, Demers LB, Parker V, Day H, Chao S. Posthospital home visit as teaching tool for internal medicine residents. Gerontol Geriatr Educ. 2018 Jul 18; 1-8. PMID: 30020032.
- Published on 1/1/2013
Kleber KT, Young, ME, Zumwalt, AC. Interprofessional Collaboration Enables Integration of Basic Science Content into Clinical Education. Med Sci Educ 2013; 23 (3S). Interprofessional Collaboration Enables Integration of Basic Science Content into Clinical Education. Med Sci Educ. 2013; 23(3S):426-428.
- Published on 2/1/2006
Au R, Massaro JM, Wolf PA, Young ME, Beiser A, Seshadri S, D'Agostino RB, DeCarli C. Association of white matter hyperintensity volume with decreased cognitive functioning: the Framingham Heart Study. Arch Neurol. 2006 Feb; 63(2):246-50. PMID: 16476813.