I take care of children, adolescents, and young adults with diabetes mellitus and endocrine disorders. I am the Medical Director of the Washington University Wolfram Syndrome Clinic and offer care for children, adolescents, and young adults with Wolfram Syndrome. The Washington University Wolfram Syndrome Study Group is conducting a longitudinal natural history study of Wolfram Syndrome, also known as DIDMOAD Syndrome. The clinic is funded by a grant from the National Institutes of Health (Tracking Neurodegeneration in Early Wolfram Syndrome (TRACK), Dr. Tamara Hershey, Principal Investigator). The TRACK team includes Dr. Hershey, Scientific Director along with members in endocrinology, ophthalmology, neurology, audiology, urology, neuroimaging, physical and occupational therapy, psychiatry, genetic counseling, and more. Most have more than 10 years of experience seeing and evaluating more than 40 children and young adults with Wolfram Syndrome. I am happy to provide information to physicians and patients regarding Wolfram Syndrome clinical care and recommendations. Clinical consultations can be arranged with me or any member of the Wolfram team by contacting me or Dr. Hershey. I also have a special interest in neonatal diabetes and provide care or consultation regarding infants, children, and adolescents with neonatal diabetes.