Undergraduate Degree

  • Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute , 1997 , Troy , NY

Medical School

  • St. George's University School of Medicine , 2001 , Grenada , WI


  • Women and Children's Hospital of Buffalo , 2002 , Buffalo , NY


  • Women and Children's Hospital of Buffalo , 2004 , Buffalo , NY


  • Yale University School of Medicine , 2007 , New Haven , CT

Philosophy of Care

In the Boston Children’s Hospital (BCH) Neonatal Intensive Care Unit (NICU) our philosophy is to ensure that every patient receives the best care for the best possible outcomes. We consider our “patient” to be the baby and the family; we are constantly striving to serve the needs of both. This requires a team based approach with all members being essential. I came to Boston Children’s Hospital to be a part of the Newborn Medicine Program. It was an opportunity to work as a Community Neonatologist and provide excellent care to premature and high risk infants close to home. As a Children's Neonatologist, I have direct access to all of the subspecialists who provide consultation when needed. If an infant requires a higher level of care, I am quickly able to transfer an infant to Boston Children's Hospital. Boston Children’s affords me the  right combination of clinical care, innovation and research opportunities.


Aimee Knorr, MD obtained her medical degree at St. George's University School of Medicine. She then went on to complete her Pediatric residency at Buffalo Children's Hospital.  She continued her training, completing a fellowship in Neonatology at Yale. Dr. Knorr has a special interest in developmental care and outcomes of both premature and high risk infants. She is the Director of Infant Follow Up Program Clinical Operations, Satellite Clinics at Boston Children's Hospital.


  • American Board of Pediatrics, Neonatal-Perinatal Medicine


Publications powered by Harvard Catalyst Profiles

  1. Knorr A, Giambanco D, Staude MV, Germain M, Porter C, Serino E, Gauvreau K, DeGrazia M. Feasibility and Safety of the Preemie Orthotic Device to Manage Deformational Plagiocephaly in Extremely Low Birth Weight Infants. Adv Neonatal Care. 2019 Jun; 19(3):226-235. View abstract
  2. Manickam N, Knorr A, Muldrew KL. Neonatal meningoencephalitis caused by Bacillus cereus. Pediatr Infect Dis J. 2008 Sep; 27(9):843-6. View abstract