Jordan M. Wright, MD, is a physician in the hematology/oncology department and an assistant professor at WSU School of Medicine. He is part of a multidisciplinary team in the Comprehensive Care Center for Cancer and Blood Disorders that provides superior care and strong, ongoing support to patients and their families.
Dr. Wright is director of the hemophilia program. He focuses on blood disorders, including helping patients with conditions in which their blood doesn’t clot enough or it clots too much. He also treats patients battling cancer.
Dr. Wright comes to Dayton Children’s from Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center. He completed a fellowship in pediatric hematology/oncology and earned a master’s in Clinical and Translational Research at the University of Cincinnati. Dr. Wright served his pediatric residency and internship in the University of Alabama at Birmingham’s program at Children’s of Alabama. He earned his doctorate at the Medical College of Georgia in Augusta.
Scheduling in-person appointments for new patients only.
education and training
- medical school: Medical College of Georgia
- internship: University of Alabama at Birmingham
- residency: General pediatrics at the University of Alabama at Birmingham
- fellowship: Pediatric hematology/oncology at Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center
- board certification: Pediatrics
awards, honors and organizations
- American Society of Pediatric Hematology Oncology
- American Society of Hematology
- American Society of Clinical Oncology
get to know me
I chose my specialty because...
I enjoy the wide variety patients of all ages with blood disorders and cancers that I get to see. Also, I especially enjoy developing relationships with the patients and their families.
I chose to work at Dayton Children's because...
I appreciate the dedicated and experienced team of doctors, nurses and staff who are all focused on providing outstanding care for children.
Dayton Children's is special because...
of its focus on the needs of the Dayton community and its children.
Alpha thalassemia, Anemia, Astrocytoma, Bleeding disorders, Blood clotting disorders, Bone cysts, Bone marrow transplant, Bone tumors and sarcomas, Brain and spinal cord tumors, Brain tumors, Cancers of the blood, Cartilage tumors, Congenital amegakaryocytic thrombocytopenia, Cyclic neutropenia, Desmoplastic small round cell tumors, Dysfunctional uterine bleeding, Dyskeratosis congenita, Ependymoma, Fanconi anemia, Fibrosarcoma’s, G6PD deficiency, Germ cell tumors, Glioma, Hamartomas, hemoglobinopathy, Hemangiomas, Hemoglobin E or E beta thalassemia, Hemophilia, Hemostasis disorders, Hepatoblastomas, Hepatocellular carcinomas, Hereditary spherocytosis, Hodgkin's lymphoma, Immune thrombocytopenic purpura (ITP), Kidney tumors, Langerhans cell histiocytosis, Leukemia, Liver tumors, Lymphomas, Medulloblastoma, Melanomas, Neuroblastoma, Neurocutaneous disorders, Neurofibromas, Neurofibromatosis (NF) FF1, NF2, and Schwannomatosis, Neutropenia, Osteosarcomas, Peripheral nerve sheath tumor, Platelet disorders, Pyruvate kinase deficiency, Red blood cell disorders, Retinoblastoma, Rhabdomyosarcoma, Sarcomas, Severe congenital neutropenia (Kostmann's syndrome), Shwachman-Diamond syndrome, Sickle cell disease, Solid tumors of the bones, Solid tumors of the organs, Solid tumors of the tissues, Spinal tumors, Sturge-Weber disease, Synovial sarcoma, Thalassemia, Thrombocytopenia, congenital or acquired, Thrombocytosis, Thrombophilia, Thrombosis, Thyroid cancer, Transient erythroblastopenia of childhood (TEC), Tuberous sclerosis, Undifferentiated sarcoma of the liver, Vascular anomalies, Vascular malformation, Von Willebrand disease, White blood cell disorders, Wilms Tumor