Sarabjit Singh, M.D.

(201) 262-9400 ext. 4  |  singh( at )

Sarabjit Singh, M.D. is a co-founder of Behavioral Health Associates of North Jersey and a Board Certified psychiatrist in both Adult Psychiatry and Child & Adolescent Psychiatry. Dr. Singh currently serves as the Director of Clinical Operations/Medical Director of Outpatient Services in the Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry at Morgan Stanley Children’s Hospital of New York Presbyterian/Columbia University Medical Center. After completion of his training at Columbia University Medical Center (CUMC), he joined the faculty at the university. With over a decade of experience in treating adults, adolescents, and children, Dr. Singh has served in various leadership positions including Director of the Disruptive Behaviors Disorders Clinic, Director of the Children’s Anxiety and Depression Clinic, and Director of the Tourette Syndrome Clinic at the Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry at Morgan Stanley Children’s Hospital of New York Presbyterian. During this time, Dr. Singh also served as Consulting Psychiatrist at the School-Based Health Clinic Program of the Center for Community Health and Education at Columbia University/New York Presbyterian Hospital.

Dr. Singh is the recipient of numerous honors and awards, including the Harry E. August Award for Best Research, presented by the Department of Adult Psychiatry at Wayne State University; Outstanding Clinical Fellow, Class of 2002, presented by the Department of Child & Adolescent Psychiatry at CUMC; and Teacher of the Year Award, presented by the Child & Adolescent Psychiatry Fellows of CUMC, Class of 2010. Dr. Singh frequently lectures at various medical centers and recently authored a chapter on the efficacy of combined treatments for pediatric psychiatric disorders. Dr. Singh specializes in the psychopharmacological management of psychiatric disorders with expertise in medication management of Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD), anxiety, depression, Bipolar Disorder, and Tourette Syndrome.