Mark Rybakov is a compassionate and insightful psychiatrist, who specializes in the care and rehabilitation of children and adolescents in New York City. Dr. Rybakov is certified by the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology to practice child and adolescent psychiatry. He is a member of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, the New Jersey Psychiatric Association, and the American Psychiatric Association. Dr. Rybakov currently splits his clinical time between the Trinitas Regional Medical Center in Elizabeth, NJ, and the St. Mark’s Place Institute for Mental Health.
Dr. Rybakov began his medical education at the New York College of Osteopathic Medicine before attending the RWJMS general psychiatry residency program. He attended the same institution to received training through their child and adolescent psychiatry fellowship program. Dr. Rybakov assists patients who are experiencing pediatric anxiety, personality disorders, and obsessive compulsive disorder, among many. He provides psychiatric evaluations, psychopharmacological management for adults and adolescents, supportive therapy, and cognitive behavioral therapy.
Originally from Russia, Dr. Rybakov speaks fluent Russian and English. Easy-going and relatable, Dr. Rybakov is dedicated to his patients and listens to them attentively, while thoroughly attending to their needs. When he is not practicing medicine, Dr. Rybakov enjoys snowboarding, rollerblading, traveling, and running marathons.
Education & Training
Medical School - New York Institute of Technology, New York College of Osteopathic Medicine
Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, Residency in General Psychiatry
Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, Fellowship in Child and Adolescent Psychiatry
Child & Adolescent Psychiatry (Psychiatry and Neurology)
American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology
Awards and Publications
2009 Arnold P. Gold Humanism and Excellence in Teaching Award - Teaching medical students
2009 Outstanding Physician Role Model Award - Teaching and mentoring medical students