About Mark Goldstein, MD

Dr. Goldstein began his medical career conducting basic research in virology at the National Institutes of Health. Subsequently he practiced primary care in rural New Mexico, and then he completed his training with a fellowship in adolescent medicine at Boston Children's Hospital. He has authored, coauthored or edited thirteen books on health and medical issues including Controversies in Food and Nutrition which won the CHOICE outstanding academic title award. Dr. Goldstein's research interests include the management of eating disorders and its complications as well as resilience in adolescents. He has served on local, regional and national committees on adolescent medicine issues. Dr. Goldstein has written more than 100 articles and papers for professional and lay audiences and has been quoted widely by the national media.

Clinical Interests:



Adolescent and Young Adult Medicine
55 Fruit Street
Boston, MA 02114
Phone: 617-643-1201
Fax: 617-724-0581

Medical Education

  • MD, Georgetown University School of Medicine
  • Residency, Massachusetts General Hospital
  • Fellowship, Boston Children's Hospital

American Board Certifications

  • Pediatrics, American Board of Pediatrics
  • Adolescent Medicine, American Board of Pediatrics

Accepted Insurance Plans

Note: This provider may accept more insurance plans than shown; please call the practice to find out if your plan is accepted.


Dr. Goldstein collaborates with the MGH Neuroendocrine Unit to study the effects of eating disorders on bone mass in females.


  • View my most recent publications at PubMed

    Dr. Goldstein is the author, coauthor or editor of 13 books. He is editor of The MassGeneral Hospital for Children Adolescent Medicine Handbook, coauthor of Mental Health Disorders in Adolescents: A Guide for Parents, Teachers, and Professionals and author of Boys into Men: Staying Healthy Through the Teen Years.

    Goldstein MA et al. A 19-Year-Old Man with Weight Loss and Abdominal Pain. N Engl J Med 2008; 359:1272-83.

    Goldstein MA et al. A 23-Year Old Woman with an Abnormal Papanicolaou Smear. N Engl J Med 2009; 360:1337-44.




    See PubMed for research and other academic publications.