Angela Robinson, MD

Contact Information



Angela Robinson, MD

Assistant Professor

  • Division: Infectious Diseases / Rheumatology


Angela Robinson, MD, is a specialist in pediatric rheumatologic diseases in the Division of Pediatric Infectious Diseases and Rheumatology at University Hospitals Rainbow Babies & Children’s Hospital and Assistant Professor, Pediatrics, Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine.

Dr. Robinson is board certified in pediatrics and pediatric rheumatology. Her special interests include pediatric systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE) and juvenile dermatomyositis. She was named to the UH Babies & Children’s Hospital staff in 2010.

Dr. Robinson received a bachelor’s degree in biomedical engineering summa cum laude from Case Western Reserve University. She earned her medical degree from Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine and a Master’s of Public Health in Epidemiology from the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N.C., where she also served her residency in pediatrics. She completed a fellowship in pediatric rheumatology at Duke University Medical Center, Durham, N.C.

Dr. Robinson’s research interests are pediatric SLE, pediatric idiopathic arthritis and juvenile dermatomyositis. She has published scientific papers and abstracts about her research in leading medical journals, as well as textbook chapters and reviews on pediatric rheumatologic diseases. She currently is the principal site investigator for an ongoing observational registry of children in North America with rheumatic conditions, and she recently completed a two-year study of Vitamin D deficiency in children with SLE for which she was Principal Investigator.

She is a member of the Childhood Arthritis & Rheumatology Research Alliance, American College of Rheumatology and American Academy of Pediatrics.

In addition to English, Dr. Robinson speaks conversational Spanish and basic Korean.

Research Interests

• Systemic lupus erythematosus
• Juvenile dermatomyositis
• Vitamin D deficiency
• The role of inflammation in cardiovascular disease seen in pediatric rheumatic diseases