Chris Robinson, DO, MS
Assistant Professor Of Neurology And Neurosurgery, Division Of Neurocritical Care; Neuroscience Course Director UF College Of Medicine; Program Director, Neurocritical Care Fellowship
About Chris Robinson
Chris Robinson joined the University of Florida in 2017. Dr. Robinson’s training included neurology residency at Loyola University in Chicago and Neurocritical care fellowship at Mayo Clinic, Rochester. Dr. Robinson is currently an assistant clinical professor of neurocritical care, the director of the neuroscience curriculum at the UF College of Medicine, and the neurocritical care fellowship program director. In the capacity of service, Dr. Robinson serves on the UF Intercollegiate Athletics Committee (IAC) and UF Title IX committee, as well as being a voting member of the University of Florida faculty senate. His current role in research includes being the PI for the NIH funded BOOST3 trial as well as conducting and publishing on several other projects in neurocritical care. During his time at UF he has published multiple peer reviewed articles on topics including brain death, meningitis, traumatic brain injury, subarachnoid hemorrhage, and COVID-19 associated neurological complications. Dr. Robinson has also been featured on several international podcasts related to his research including SCCM’s iCritical Care and NCS currents. His current professional interests include outcome research in traumatic brain injury and curriculum development at the professional level. Outside of UF, Dr. Robinson is the proud father of four beautiful children and a proud member of the gator nation.
Neurocritical CareUnited Council for Neurologic Subspecialties
NeurologyAmerican Board of Psychiatry & Neurology
- Increased intracranial pressure
- Intracranial pressure monitoring
- Subarachnoid hemorrhage
- Traumatic Brain Injury
Dr. Robinson’s research interests include traumatic brain injury, coagulation abnormalities in neurologic disease, subarachnoid hemorrhage, and simulation based training in neurologic disease.