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Jacqueline N. Warner, PhD


pediatric pain management; functional and somatic symptom disorders; chronic medical conditions; tic disorders; emotional, behavioral, adjustment and relational problems; multicultural issues


Jacqueline N. Warner, PhD, is a pediatric psychologist at Dayton Children's Hospital and Clinical Assistant Professor of Pediatrics at Wright State University's Boonshoft School of Medicine.  Dr. Warner specializes in pediatric pain management, functional and somatic symptom disorders, chronic medical conditions, and multicultural issues.  She also provides supervision to doctoral psychology residents in training.  She has been trained in biofeedback, is certified by the Tourette Syndrome Behavior Therapy Institute as a Comprehensive Behavioral Intervention for Tics (CBIT) provider, and plays an integral role in running the Gender Diversity Support Group and the Chronic Pain Program.

Before coming to Dayton Children’s Hospital, Dr. Warner completed a pediatric pain fellowship at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center. Prior to that, she completed her residency at the Vanderbilt University Medical Center in Nashville, TN and received training at Johns Hopkins University Medical Center and the Kennedy Krieger Institute in Baltimore, MD.  Dr. Warner earned her undergraduate psychology degree at Denison University, her master’s at Loyola University Maryland, and her doctorate at Tennessee State University.


education and training

  • medical school: Tennessee State University
  • residency: Vanderbilt University Medical Center/VA Consortium
  • fellowship: Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center
  • board certification: Licensed Clinical Psychologist

awards, honors and organizations

  • organizational memberships:
    • American Psychological Association (Division 54, Society of Pediatric Psychology; Division 53, Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology; Division 56, Trauma Psychology)
    •  American Pain Society (APS)
    • Ohio Psychological Association (OPA)

publications and presentations

selected publications and presentations

  • Warner, J.N., Love, S., & McCarthy, J. (2019).  The Behavioral Health Professional’s Role in Assessment and Treatment of Pediatric Chronic Pain.  Workshop, Ohio Psychological Association Annual Convention, April 24-26, Columbus, OH.    
  • Warner, J. N., Moorman, E., Mara, C., Farrell, M., & Cunningham, N. R. (2018). Insurance status predicts health care use and indirect disease burden in youth with functional abdominal pain disorders. Childrens Health Care, 1-15. doi:10.1080/02739615.2018.1520108
  • Fussner, L., Cunningham, N., Warner, J.N., Brunner, H., Moorman, E., & Kashikar-Zuck, S. (2018).  Cognitive behavioral therapy protocol development for childhood-onset systemic lupus erythematosus.  Poster Presentation, American Pain Society Scientific Summit, March 4-6, Anaheim, CA.    
  • Warner, J.N., Jagpal, A., Moorman, E., Farrell, M., and Cunningham, N. (2017).  Potentially Modifiable Factors and Disease Burden in Children with Functional Abdominal Pain Disorders (FAPD).  Poster presentation, American Pain Society (APS), May 17-20, Pittsburgh, PA.
  • Warner, J.N., Jagpal, A., Moorman, E., Farrell, M., and Cunningham, N. (2017).  Predictors of Disease Burden in Children with Functional Abdominal Pain.  Poster presentation, Society of Pediatric Psychology Annual Conference, March 30-April 1, Portland, OR.
  • Moorman, E., & Nelson, S., Warner, J.N., Cunningham, N.R., & Farrell, M.  (2017). A multi-method approach to developing the Aim to Decrease Anxiety and Pain Treatment (ADAPT) for youth with functional abdominal pain.  Poster presentation, American Pain Society (APS), May 17-20, Pittsburgh, PA.
  • Warner, J.N., Moorman, E., Cunningham, N., Wiley, K., Watts, A., Kashikar-Zuck, S. & Brunner, H. Development of Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) for Childhood-onset Systemic Lupus Erythematosus (cSLE) Treatment. (2017)  Poster presentation, Pediatric Rheumatology Symposium (PRYSM), May 17-20, Houston, TX.
  • Newman, J.A. & Eskridge, R. (2014).  When coming home feels foreign.  Workshop, 2014 Interdisciplinary Conference on Global Research and Study Abroad: Mid-Tennessee Region, February 18 – 19, 2014, Nashville, TN.
  • Popkin, J., Boero, J., Newman, J.A., & Berman, A.B.  (2014). The delivery of culturally relevant psychological services for immigrant populations.  Roundtable discussion, 2014 Counseling Psychology, Division 17 (CPC) Conference, March 13 – March 16, 2014, Atlanta, GA.
  • Newman, J.A., Berman, A.B., Popkin, J., & Boero, J., (2014). Culturally competent psychological assessment and intervention with immigrants and refugees: Immigrant and refugee children with authorized and unauthorized parents. Symposium, 2014 Midwestern Psychological Association (MPA) Conference, May 1 – May 3, 2014, Nashville, TN.
  • Popkin, J., Boero, J., Newman, J.A., & Berman, A.B.  (2013).  Children growing up in immigrant families.  Oral Presentation, 2013 Tennessee Association for the Education of Young Children Conference (TAEYC), October 10 – 12, 2013, Knoxville, TN.

get to know me

I chose my specialty because...

it is truly a joy and an honor for me to be able to help kids and families find their way through tough circumstances and reach their goals.

I like working with kids because...

kids are just amazing. They are strong, creative, and resilient, among many other wonderful things.

I chose to work at Dayton Children's because...

I love that the providers at Dayton Children’s are not only thinking about how kids are doing when they walk through our doors, but also about how kids are faring when they're at home, school, and simply living their normal lives. This hospital and the folks who work here are so committed to helping kids live better by thinking about our children as whole people. That approach is important to me as a provider and it’s exciting to be part of a group of professionals who really care about that too.

Dayton Children's is special because...

It is large enough to make a big difference in the lives of the kids in our community and small enough that kids don't get lost in the crowd. The size of the hospital and the dedication of the providers here to the well-being of our kids makes it so much easier to provide great care.

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