Paul Carbone, MD

Associate Professor (Clinical)
Division of General Pediatrics

University of Utah School of Medicine
PO Box 581289
Salt Lake City, UT 84158
contact address


Dr. Carbone is a general pediatrician with an interest and experience in the area of autism spectrum disorder (ASD) and related developmental disabilities. He currently holds the position of Associate Professor of Pediatrics at the University of Utah. His general pediatric practice is within the University of Utah Neurobehavior HOME Program, a lifespan clinic that provides comprehensive medical and mental health services for individuals with ASD and other developmental disabilities. He is a current member of the Council on Children with Disabilities Autism Subcommittee of the American Academy of Pediatrics. Dr. Carbone has lectured extensively both locally and nationally around the topic of ASD and he is the co-editor of the book “Autism Spectrum Disorders: What Every Parent Needs to Know”, published by the American Academy of Pediatrics. His research interests are in the areas of health services utilization and primary medical care for children with ASD. In 2018, he received the Arnold J. Capute Award from the American Academy of Pediatrics’ Council on Children with Disabilities.

Selected Bibliography:

Carbone PS, Norlin C, Young PC.
Improving Early Identification and Ongoing Care of Children With Autism Spectrum Disorder.
Pediatrics. 2016;137(6). PubMed abstract

Carbone PS, Farley M, Davis T.
Primary care for children with autism.
Am Fam Physician. 2010;81(4):453-60. PubMed abstract

Carbone PS, Behl DD, Azor V, Murphy NA.
The medical home for children with autism spectrum disorders: parent and pediatrician perspectives.
J Autism Dev Disord. 2010;40(3):317-24. PubMed abstract

Murphy NA, Carbone PS.
Promoting the participation of children with disabilities in sports, recreation, and physical activities.
Pediatrics. 2008;121(5):1057-61. PubMed abstract / Full Text

Carbone PS, Clemens CJ, Ball TM.
Effectiveness of gun-safety counseling and a gun lock giveaway in a Hispanic community.
Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 2005;159(11):1049-54. PubMed abstract