Caroline Peacock, LCSW, M.Div

Director of Spiritual Health, Winship Cancer Institute Vice Chair of Wellness, Department of Hematology and Medical Oncology
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Caroline Peacock is an ACPE Certified Educator, Board Certified Chaplain, and Licensed Clinical Social Worker. She received her training in social work at City University of New York, Hunter College School of Social Work. She attended seminary at General Theological Seminary in New York and is an Episcopal priest.

Caroline engaged in spiritual health training (residency and ACPE certified educator training) at Emory Healthcare and was certified in 2018. She is a CBCT instructor, CCSH Registered Clinician, and co-developer of the CCSH-Team Interventions for use with healthcare professionals. Caroline is co-convener of the Transforming Chaplaincy Psychedelic Care Network and is a DMin Candidate at Candler School of Theology with a research focus on the role of spiritual health professionals in psychedelic assisted therapy.

Current Positions & Responsibilities

  • Director of Spiritual Health program for Winship Cancer Institute.
  • Co-leadership of Wellness program for the Department of Hematology and Medical Oncology.

Meet Caroline Peacock

As Director of Spiritual Health for the Winship Cancer Institute Caroline is responsible for overseeing the provision of spiritual and emotional support to patients, families and staff members across the Winship component sites. Caroline is also the Certified Educator working with Spiritual Health residents at EUH. Winship Spiritual Health Clinicians are available at EUH, EUHM, and ESJH, offering professional, compassionate and effective spiritual health assessment and intervention.

Caroline’s vision for spiritual health includes provision of care to all persons, with a broad array of religious, cultural and philosophical identities and perspectives. Caroline’s vision for spiritual health is full integration of spiritual health within the healthcare system, ensuring compassionate and effective companionship to persons in moments of suffering, transition, and distress.



  • Panzer, P.G., Desai, P., Peacock, C. (2022). Traumatic Stress in the Community: Identification and Intervention. In: Sowers, W.E., McQuistion, H.L., Ranz, J.M., Feldman, J.M., Runnels, P.S. (eds) Textbook of Community Psychiatry. Springer, Cham.
  • Mascaro, J. S., Palmer, P. K., Ash, M. J., Peacock, C., Sharma, A., Escoffery, C., & Raison, C. (2021). Incivility is associated with Burnout and Reduced Compassion Satisfaction: A Mixed-Method Study to Identify Causes of Burnout among Oncology Clinical Research Coordinators in the International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health.
  • Mascaro, J. S., Palmer, P. K., Ash, M. J., Peacock, C., Sharma, A., Escoffery, C., & Raison, C. (2021). Feasibility, Acceptability, and Preliminary Effectiveness of a Compassion-Centered Team Intervention to Improve Clinical Research Coordinator Resilience and Well-Being. JCO Oncology Practice, OP-21.
  • Ash, M. J., Baer, W., Peacock, C., Haardörfer, R., & Mascaro, J. S. (2021). Advancing Measurement of the Sources and Consequences of Burnout in a Comprehensive Cancer Center: A Structural Equation Modeling Analysis. American Journal of Medical Quality: the Official Journal of the American College of Medical Quality.
  • Panzer, P.G., Snipes, E., & Peacock, C. (2012). Traumatic stress in the community: Identification and intervention. In McQuistion, H.L., Sowers, W.E., Ranz, J.M., & Maus Feldman, J. (Eds.). Handbook of community psychiatry. Springer: New York, NY.
  • Peacock, C., Anderson, R., Rodriguez, L. (2007) Transforming Mainstream Residential Services into Safe Environments for LGBTQ Youth.  In CWLA Residential Group Care Quarterly, Winter, Vol. 7, .No. 3.
  • Peacock, C. and Daniels, G. (2006). Applying An Antiracist Framework To A Residential Treatment Center : Sanctuary®, A Model For Change.  Journal of Emotional Abuse 6(2-3):135-154.
  • McCorkle, D. and Peacock, C. (2005). Trauma and the isms – a herd of elephants in the room: A training vignette. Therapeutic Community: The International Journal for Therapeutic and Supportive Organizations 26(1): 121-133.

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