Dina Obolsky, RN, MBA

Director of Operations, Business Development & Special Education Consultant

About Dina Obolsky

     Dina Obolsky is a registered nurse with over 25 years of combined clinical and management experience in organ transplantation, physical trauma, mental health, medical-legal and academic consulting. She has extensive expertise in advocating for individuals suffering from “invisible” medical / mental health illnesses and students with IEP/504 plans. Dina brings over 20 years of experience as a medical-legal consultant for plaintiff and defense attorneys in the areas of personal injury, special education law and worker’s compensation law. She has advocated for patients in clinical, school, and employment settings and brings a strong set of skills as a negotiator, moderator and organizational consultant.  

     Dina is a graduate of Northwestern University School of Nursing and Northwestern University, Kellogg Graduate School of Management, with specializations in Health Services Management, Marketing and Strategic Planning. She is a clinical resource to staff and patients and oversees the business operations of the practice.

     Dina Obolsky, a registered nurse, with extensive medical-legal and special needs consulting experience provides in-office consulting as well as attends school staffings along with parents, students and other professionals hired by the parents. She works closely with educational attorneys, healthcare professionals and school administration to make sure that accommodation process is less adversarial, and the student receives appropriate accommodations. Dina reviews neuropsychological and educational reports, medical and academic records in order to help her clients draft IEP/504 goals and accommodations for the school. She also functions as a student/parent advocate at the IEP/504 school meetings.

     Dina has worked on cases involving various mental health and medical conditions including learning disabilities, ADHD, auditory processing deficits, visual processing deficits, seizure disorder, anxiety, migraines, and dysautonomia.