Paul M. Parker, M.D.

Pediatric Surgeon


Children's Pediatric Surgery Practice
1975 Century Blvd., Suite 6 Atlanta, GA 30345

Children's Pediatric Surgery Practice
1265 Highway 54 West, Suite 200, Fayetteville, GA 30214-4526

Children's Pediatric Surgery Practice
2660 Satellite Boulevard, Duluth, GA 30096-5803

Clinical Associate Professor of Surgery
Division of Pediatric Surgery, Department of Surgery
Emory University School of Medicine
Education and Training Medical Degree: University of North Carolina , United States, Chapel Hill, NC, 1981
Residency: General Surgery, Strong Memorial Hospital, University of Rochester, Rochester, NY, 1982-1986
Fellowship: St. Christopher’s Hospital for Children, Philadelphia, PA, 1986-1988


  • General Surgery
  • Pediatric General Surgery
Professional Scientific Societies
  • Greater Atlanta Pediatric Society
  • Fellow, American College of Surgeons
  • American Academy of Pediatrics
  • Georgia Surgical Society
  • Southeastern Surgical Congress
  • American Pediatric Surgical Association

    Publications / Presentations
    Selected journal articles authored/co-authored by Dr. Parker are available at PubMed, the online database provided by the U.S. National Library of Medicine National Institutes of Health publications.

    Areas of Interest
    • Involved in all aspects of traditional general pediatric surgery, including thoracic surgery, newborn surgery, prenatal consultations, trauma, and adolescent surgery as well as the whole range of common problems such as appendicitis, hernias and pectus deformities
    • Using minimally invasive surgical techniques since 1991 and performs the whole spectrum of these procedures from laparoscopic appendectomies, cholecystectomies, pyloromyotomies and fundoplications to more advanced splenectomies, thoracoscopic lung and mediastinal procedures, colectomy, tumor resection and biopsies.

    Privileges Egleston
    Scottish Rite

    Additional Information

    Patient Story

    Christopher AbramsMeet Christopher: The Abrams experienced two late-term miscarriages. Then, at 20 weeks, they learned their new baby had the same condition as the first two. Thankfully, Christopher's story has a happy ending.