Elizabeth Ann Doyle, DNP, APRN, PNP-BC, BC-ADM, CDE
Dr. Doyle is an Assistant Professor in the Pediatric Nurse Practitioner specialty and holds a joint appointment as an APRN/CDE with the Yale Diabetes Center at Yale-New Haven Hospital. She teaches PNP students in the areas of chronic illness/specialty care, and serves as an advisor for both Master in Nursing (MSN) and Doctor of Nursing Practice (DNP) students. Dr. Doyle has served as a courtesy faculty member for Yale School of Nursing for over 20 years, precepting students in their specialty rotations, both PNP and FNP students in the diabetes concentration.
Dr. Doyle received her bachelor’s degree from Villanova University, and her MSN degree from Yale University, graduating from the PNP program with a concentration in diabetes care. Her DNP degree is from the EGAN School of Nursing and Health Sciences at Fairfield University, in their advanced practice program. She has cared for children, adolescents, and young adults with diabetes for more than 20 years, in many different settings. She is a Certified Diabetes Educator and is Board Certified in Advanced Diabetes Management.
Dr. Doyle has been involved in clinical research for her whole career as an APRN, focusing on psychosocial adaptation to type 1 diabetes, diabetes technology, transition of care from pediatric to adult care for youth with diabetes, and disordered eating behaviors in adolescents and young adults with type 1 diabetes. She has been a member of Sigma Theta Tau International, the Honor Society of Nursing, since 1997, and Alpha Sigma Nu, the National Jesuit Honor Society, since 2015. Dr. Doyle also served on the Society for Pediatric Nursing Task Force on the transition from pediatric to adult care.
Research Interests/Clinical Practice
Dr. Doyle’s research interests include psychosocial adaptation to type 1 diabetes; diabetes technology; transitional care in type 1 diabetes, disordered eating behaviors in adolescents and young adults with type 1 diabetes.
Yale Diabetes Center (focusing in their transitional care program), Yale-New Haven Hospital.
Larson, J.A. & Doyle, E.A. (2018). Transitional care for young adults with congenital heart disease: A case study. Journal of Pediatric Health Care, 32, 195-200.
O’Shea, E., Lavallee, M., Doyle, E.A., Moss, K. (2017). Assessing palliative and end-of-life educational needs of pediatric health care professionals: Results of a statewide survey. The Journal of Hospice and Palliative Nursing, 19, 469-473
Doyle, E.A., Quinn, S.M., Ambrosino, J.M., Weyman, K., Tamborlane, W.V., Jastreboff, A.M. (2017). Disordered eating behaviors in emerging adults with type 1 diabetes: A common problem for both males and females. Journal of Pediatric Health Care, 31, 327-333.
Doyle, E.A. (2016). Screening for disordered eating behaviors in adolescents and young adults with type 1 diabetes. Pediatric Nursing, 47, 197-200.
Quinn, S.M., Ambrosino, J.M., Doyle, E.A., Weyman, K., Tamborlane, W.V., & Jastreboff, A.M. (2016). Utility of psychological screening of young adults with type 1 diabetes transitioning to adult providers. Endocrine Practice, 22(9).
Sosensky, M.M. & Doyle, E.A. (2016). Polytobacco use among adolescents. Pediatric Nursing, 42(3), 152-154.
Doyle, E.A. (2015). Autoimmune conditions associated with type 1 diabetes. Pediatric Nursing, 41(2), 89-91.
Grey M., & Doyle, E.A. (2011). 2nd Opinion: Should children with type 1 diabetes be hospitalized at diagnosis? Maternal Child Nursing, 36, 214-215.
Doyle, E.A., & Grey, M. (2010). Diabetes mellitus (type 1 and 2). In Jackson, P.L., Vessey, J.A. & Schapiro, N.A. (Eds.), Primary care of the child with a chronic condition (5th ed.) (pp 427-426). St. Louis: C.V. Mosby.
Doyle, E.A., Weinzimer, S.A., Steffen, A.T., Ahern, J., Vincent, M., & Tamborlane, W.V. (2004). A randomized, prospective trial comparing the efficacy of continuous subcutaneous insulin infusion with multiple daily injections using insulin glargine. Diabetes Care, 27(7), 1554-1558.
Grey, M., Boland, E.A., Davidson, M., Yu, C., Sullivan-Bolyai, S., & Tamborlane, W.V. (1998). Short-term effects of coping skills training as adjunct to intensive therapy in adolescents. Diabetes Care, 21(6), 902-908.