Carlton Haywood Jr.
Carlton Haywood Jr., PhD, MA, is a core faculty member at the Johns Hopkins Berman Institute of Bioethics, core faculty at the Welch Center for Prevention, Epidemiology, and Clinical Research, and an assistant professor in the Division of Hematology at the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine. Dr. Haywood received his doctorate in bioethics and health policy from the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health. Dr. Haywood received his undergraduate degree in religious studies (1999), and his master’s degree in bioethics (2003), from the University of Virginia. Dr. Haywood conducts empirical bioethics and health services research related to sickle cell disease. Additionally, Dr. Haywood is interested in the articulation of African American perspectives in bioethics. Dr. Haywood’s dissertation examined the association of patient-centered care with trust in the medical profession among adults with sickle cell disease. Dr. Haywood currently has a career development award (K01) from the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute (NHLBI) of the National Institutes for Health (NIH) to continue his studies of trust among sickle cell patients. Dr. Haywood’s dissertation and doctoral training were also funded by the NHLBI through a National Research Service Award. Dr. Haywood’s professional activities include involvement in sickle cell initiatives at the state and federal level. Dr. Haywood serves on Maryland’s Statewide Steering Committee on Services for Adults with Sickle Cell Disease. At the federal level, Dr. Haywood serves on a National Human Genome Research Institute sponsored working group charged with examining the evidence regarding the clinical implications of sickle cell carrier status. Dr. Haywood also serves as a member of the oversight steering committee for the Health Resources and Services Administration’s Sickle Cell Disease Treatment Demonstration Program.
BA, University of Virginia
MA, University of Virginia
PhD, Johns Hopkins University
1. Bediako, S. M., Lanzkron, S., Diener-West, M., Onojobi, G., Beach, M. C., & Haywood, C. (2014). The Measure of Sickle Cell Stigma: Initial findings from the Improving Patient Outcomes through Respect and Trust study. Journal of health psychology, 1359105314539530.
2. Haywood Jr, C., Bediako, S., Lanzkron, S., Diener-West, M., Strouse, J., Haythornthwaite, J., … & IMPORT Investigators. (2014). An unequal burden: Poor patient–provider communication and sickle cell disease. Patient education and counseling, 96(2), 159-164.
3. Haywood, C., Diener-West, M., Strouse, J., Carroll, C. P., Bediako, S., Lanzkron, S., … & IMPORT Investigators. (2014). Perceived discrimination in health care is associated with a greater burden of pain in sickle cell disease. Journal of pain and symptom management, 48(5), 934-943.
4. Haywood, C., Lanzkron, S., Diener-West, M., Haythornthwaite, J., Strouse, J. J., Bediako, S., … & Beach, M. C. (2014). Attitudes toward clinical trials among patients with sickle cell disease. Clinical Trials, 11(3), 275-283.
5. Elander, J., Beach, M. C., & Haywood Jr, C. (2011). Respect, trust, and the management of sickle cell disease pain in hospital: comparative analysis of concern-raising behaviors, preliminary model, and agenda for international collaborative research to inform practice. Ethnicity & health, 16(4-5), 405-421.
6. Dampier, C., Haywood, C., & Lantos, J. (2011). A “Narcotics Contract” for a Patient With Sickle Cell Disease and Chronic Pain. Pediatrics, 128(1), 127-131.
7. Carroll, C. P., Haywood, C., & Lanzkron, S. (2011). Prediction of onset and course of high hospital utilization in sickle cell disease. Journal of Hospital Medicine, 6(5), 248-255.
8. Butrick, M., Roter, D., Kaphingst, K., Erby, L. H., Haywood, C., Beach, M. C., & Levy, H. P. (2011). Patient reactions to personalized medicine vignettes: An experimental design. Genetics in Medicine, 13(5), 421-428.
9. Haywood Jr, C., Lanzkron, S., Hughes, M. T., Brown, R., Massa, M., Ratanawongsa, N., & Beach, M. C. (2011). A video-intervention to improve clinician attitudes toward patients with sickle cell disease: the results of a randomized experiment. Journal of general internal medicine, 26(5), 518-523.
10. Haywood, C., Beach, M. C., Bediako, S., Carroll, C. P., Lattimer, L., Jarrett, D., & Lanzkron, S. (2011). Examining the characteristics and beliefs of hydroxyurea users and nonusers among adults with sickle cell disease. American journal of hematology, 86(1), 85-87.