William McClintock, MD Neurologist

34 Patient/Family Ratings
About Our Patient Satisfaction Scores

The Patient Rating score is an average of all responses to care provider related questions on our nationally-recognized Press Ganey Patient Satisfaction Survey.

Responses are measured on a scale of 1 to 5 with 5 being the best score.

4.6 out of 5 (Likelihood to recommend)
Awards and Recognition:

    Top Doctors
    (2015, 2016, 2017)
    No. Va. Magazine
    (2016, 2017)


Languages Spoken

  • English


Board Certifications

  • American Board of Pediatrics
  • American Board of Psychiatry/Neurology-Child Neuro

National Provider ID: 1518044858



William McClintock, MD, has been practicing pediatric neurology for the past 30 years. He is a faculty member in the departments of pediatrics and neurology for the George Washington School of Medicine. He is also a member of the neurology department at Children’s National Health System, and is the chief of the neurology division for the Pediatric Specialist of Virginia. Dr. McClintock graduated with a degree in medicine from the University of Virginia in Charlottesville and received his neurology training at Walter Reed Army Medical Center. Dr. McClintock has research interests in headaches and tuberous sclerosis and is the medical director of the Tuberous Sclerosis Clinic of the National Capital Area.


-Outstanding teacher, Department of Neurology, Children’s National Medical Center, multiple years
-Examiner for the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology



Education & Training

Education & Training

  • Fellowship Program, Child Neurology, 1985
    Walter Reed National Military Medical Center
  • Residency Program, 1981
    Madigan Army Medical Center
  • MD, 1978
    University of Virginia School of Medicine
  • Internship Program, Pediatrics, 1978
    Madigan Army Medical Center
  • BA, 1972
    University of Virginia School of Nursing
Patient Stories

Patient Stories: William McClintock

Emily teaser image

Emily's Story

In 2012, Emily Rose Wagner was born in Boston, and her parents were beyond thrilled to have their second child. The first few months after Emily was born were a dream come true for the entire family.

Massimo Teaser

Massimo's Story

During his first 11 months of life, Massimo was hitting all of his developmental milestones, and his parents, Stephen and Sally Damiani, didn’t notice anything out of the norm. Right before his first birthday, the family started noticing signs of regression in Massimo.



Research & Publications

Research & Publications

Congress of Neurological Surgeons Meeting

(2007) Eyelid Myoclonia in Childhood-Multiple Manifestations and Etiologies

Epilesy Characteristics in a Population of 69 Patients with Tuberous Sclerosis

(2006) Annals of Neurology

Eyelid Myoclonia in ChildhoodMultiple Manifestations and Etiologies

(2007) Journal of Neurology

Hyperekplexia The Guide to Rare Disorders National Organization of Rare Disorders

(2002) Guide to Rare Disorders

Pain as a presentation of Tourette syndrome

(0001) Journal of Neurology

Pediatric Neurology Seminar

(2006) The Diverse Clinical Manifestations of Tuberous Sclerosis Complex: A Review

Tuberous Sclerosis Complex

(2002) Current Science and Neuroscience

View publications on PubMed

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Brynleigh's Story

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Two and a half years ago, Adamstown, MD residents Lauren and Sean Shillinger gave birth to a beautiful little girl named Brynleigh. Brynleigh was their first child, and Lauren experienced a full-term pregnancy and a normal delivery. But when Brynleigh was just 9 1/2 months old, Lauren and Sean started to notice something unusual in Brynleigh’s behavior.

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