Dr. Shea A Cronley MD
Pediatrician1233 Locust St Suite 400 Philadelphia PA, 19107
Shea A. Cronley, MD, is a pediatrician who diagnoses and treats patients at Advocare Society Hill Pediatrics, in Philadelphia, PA. She was instrumental in the founding of Advocare Society Hill Pediatrics in 1986. Furthermore, she maintains hospital affiliations with Pennsylvania Hospital, the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, and Thomas Jefferson Hospital. To complement her work, she serves as consultant physician for Germantown Friends School and teaches at the Community College of Philadelphia. As a pediatrician, Dr Cronley has dedicated training and experience in the medical care of infants, children, and adolescents. She has an impressive professional journey that spans thirty-three years ans expanse knowledge and expertise in all facets of pediatrics. A member of the breastfeeding committee at Pennsylvania Hospital, Dr. Shea A. Cronley has proved instrumental in helping the hospital receive the Baby Friendly designation.
Education and Training
Wright State University Boonshoft School Of Medicine 1982
PediatricsAmerican Board of PediatricsABP
Expert PublicationsData provided by the National Library of Medicine
- Ear Infection
- American Academy of Pediatrics
Dr. Shea A Cronley MD's Practice location
Philadelphia, PA 19107Get Direction
Unknown, - 99999Get Direction
Dr. Shea A Cronley MD's reviewsWrite Review
Patient Experience with Dr. Cronley
Get to know Pediatrician Dr. Shea A. Cronley, who serves the population of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Dr. Cronley completed her undergraduate degree from the Wittenberg University where she graduated with her Bachelor of Science. Wanting to further her education she then graduated with her Medical Degree from Wright State University in 1982, giving her over three decades of experience in her field. After receiving her Medical Degree she completed her internship and residency with Dayton Children’s Hospital. She then completed a two year Robert Wood Johnson Fellowship at the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia focusing on teaching and research, before going on to help found Advocare Society Hill Pediatrics.
Dr. Cronley is certified by the American Board Of Pediatrics. To stay up to date in her field she remains a diplomat of the American Academy of Pediatrics. Dr. Cronley also is a member of the breastfeeding committee at Pennsylvania Hospital which was instrumental in having the hospital receive the designation of ‘Baby Friendly’.
Dr. Cronley was involved in the founding of Advocare Society Hill Pediatrics in 1986, where she continues to practice. She is on staff at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Hospital and Thomas Jefferson Hospital.
- Teen with Autism Creates Artificial Intelligence Prototype
When educators are faced with a child that responds differently in a classroom environment that what is typically expected, teaching that child can be a daunting task. It’s not uncommon knowledge that children with autism, especially if they have a more severe form of autism, don’t always...
- What Are the Treatment Options for Chickenpox?
What should I do if my child has the chickenpox?...
- Facts About Autism
Autism affects both boys and girlsAutism affects one out of every 42 boys in America, and in total, 1 in 52 children in America is diagnosed with autism. As the disease is growing globally, it is important to know that treating the disease can be costly, both financially and...
- What Is a Rotavirus Vaccine?
A rotavirus is an oral vaccine against the rotavirus infection, which causes diarrhea, vomiting, fever, and headache in babies aged between 8-12 weeks. The diarrhea can be severe, which leads to dehydration. This vaccine is given to the child through the mouth using a dropper. Who should have a...
- Cow Milk Formula Helps Babies to Gain Weight
According to a study, infants who were fed on cow’s milk formula gained weight more quickly, when compared to infants who were fed on protein hydrolysate formulas. Protein hydrolysate formulas, or hypoallergenic formulas, are meant for children who have problems digesting certain proteins. The...
- Breastfeeding Children Can Reduce Their Risk of Developing Infections
Babies who are exclusively breastfed have fewer and less severe infections, when compared to babies who are partially breastfed or not breastfed at all, according to a study published in, Archives of Disease in Childhood. This protection is regardless of the healthcare and vaccinations provided to...