INTERVIEWER BIOS

Want to know more about your interviewer?  Or perhaps you're just interested in learning more about the faculty who help support our residency program.  In any case, click on any of our listed faculty below to learn more about their history, career plans, and personal life. 

 

Enjoy exploring!

Daniel Aridgides

Daniel S. Aridgides, MD

Assistant Professor of Medicine

Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine

Daniel.S.Aridgides@Hitchcock.org


After finishing his MD and PhD at Tufts in 2015, Dr. Aridgides has been at DHMC for the past 7 plus years after coming through the Internal Medicine Residency Program, ABIM Research Track, and Pulmonary Critical Care Fellowship before joining the faculty in July 2022. He currently divides his time between bench research, Pulmonary and Cystic Fibrosis Clinic, and the ICU, enjoying the variety which that provides him. He enjoys working with the residents in these areas and feels that the Internal Medicine Residency here provided him with robust training and educational opportunity to further his career. In addition the intelligence, dedication, and collegiality of the staff here make coming to work a joy.


At home he enjoys spending time in the outdoors with his wife and twin daughters, skiing, biking and hiking depending on the season. He finds living in the Upper Valley to provide a tremendous quality of life.


Viraj Bhise

Viraj R. Bhise, MD, MPH

Assistant Professor of Medicine

Hospital Medicine

Viraj.R.Bhise@Hitchcock.org


Dr. Bhise has been an academic hospitalist and nocturnist for Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical Center since 2020. He was fortunate to receive his early medical education at B. J. Medical College, Ahmedabad, one of the top medical schools in India affiliated with one of the largest hospitals in the world. He branched out of clinical medicine briefly to train further at Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health (MPH, 2011) and has worked on public health and health IT projects in India, Bangladesh, and Pakistan. He completed his residency training in internal medicine at the University of Hawaii in Honolulu. Dr. Bhise has been passionate about improving diagnostic decision making and medical education. His clinical and research interests include diagnostic uncertainty, diagnostic error, and point-of-care ultrasound. Outside work, he enjoys spending time with his family, especially outdoors.  


Karen Hsu Blatman

Karen S. Hsu Blatman, MD

Assistant Professor of Medicine 

Section Chief, Allergy and Clinical Immunology

Karen.S.Hsu.Blatman@Hitchcock.org


Dr. Hsu Blatman is an Assistant Professor of Medicine at Geisel School of Medicine. She earned her undergraduate degrees in journalism and interdisciplinary studies (biology/chemistry/political science) at the University of Missouri at Columbia and received her medical degree from the University of Iowa. Between college and medical school, she worked as a newspaper reporter and also spent a year in Taiwan on a Fulbright fellowship. 


She completed her residency in Internal Medicine at the University of Virginia and a fellowship in Allergy/Immunology from Northwestern University. Prior to joining Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center (DHMC) and the Geisel School of Medicine, Dr. Hsu Blatman held a faculty appointment at Harvard Medical School and had staff appointments at Brigham and Women’s Hospital, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, and the Dana Farber Cancer Center.


Joel Bradley

Joel Bradley, MD

Assistant professor of internal medicine and pediatrics

Adult hospital medicine, White River Junction VA Medical Center

Pediatric hospital medicine, Children’s Hospital at Dartmouth

Co-Director, Patients and Populations Course, Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth


Dr. Bradley graduated from Williams College and University of Massachusetts School of Medicine with a passion for medical education and applying the humanities to clinical medicine. During residency in internal medicine and pediatrics at Tufts/Maine Medical Center, this extended to quality, safety, and clinical ethics. Following chief residency in internal medicine and pediatrics in Maine, he completed a fellowship year in the VA Chief Residency in Quality and Safety (CRQS) Program as part of the Dartmouth Hitchcock Internal Medicine and Pediatric residency programs, focusing on narrative social medicine consultation in high risk Veterans. He continued on as CRQS program faculty, contributing to iterative development of the curriculum at the VA National Center for Patient Safety.


He currently works as an adult hospitalist at the White River Junction VAMC in Vermont, and for the Children’s Hospital at Dartmouth, where he teaches IM and pediatric residents, and medical students throughout the preclinical and clinical years with a focus on quality and safety education.

Dr. Bradley can otherwise be found with his wife and two young children in the woods, gardening, or splitting wood; on roller skis, or regular skis; or reading (but mostly children’s books).

Andrew Crawford

Andrew Crawford, MD

Assistant Professor of Medicine

Section of Endocrinology

Program Director, Endocrinology Fellowship

Course Director, Geisel Medical School Endocrinology

Interim Section Chief, Endocrinology

Andrew.R.Crawford@hitchcock.org


Dr. Crawford was born and raised in Rhode Island. He obtained his bachelors and M.D. degrees from Brown University.  He completed his internal medicine residency and endocrinology fellowships at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia. At Dartmouth-Hitchcock, he is an Assistant Professor of Medicine and manages patients with a variety of hormonal and metabolic diseases in the Endocrinology Section. He has an additional board certification in Obesity Medicine. He serves as the course director for the Geisel Medical School’s preclinical endocrinology course. He is also the program director for the Dartmouth-Hitchcock endocrinology fellowship program. 


Outside of work, he enjoys hiking and spending time with his wife who works at The Dartmouth Institute, and his two young sons, ages 6 and 4.

Michael Curley

Michael Curley, MD, FRCPC

Clinical Assistant Professor of Medicine

Geisel School of Medicine, Dartmouth College

Attending Staff, Section of Gastroenterology, Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center

Program Director of Gastrointestinal Motility and Neurogastroenterology Advanced Fellowship

Michael.A.Curley@Hitchcock.org


Clinical focus: 

Gastrointestinal motility disorders and esophageal disorders – specific interest in esophageal motility disorders, eosinophilic esophagitis and extra-esophageal reflux disorders  


Non-clinical academic interests: 

Medical education; QI & QA


Education: 

Gastroenterology fellowship - Dalhousie University, Halifax, NS 

Internal medicine residency - Dalhousie University, Halifax, NS 

Medical school - Dalhousie University, Halifax, NS


Other Interests:

Hiking, homesteading, camping, gardening, birdwatching, fishing, dogs

Spending time with wife and three young children 


Jennifer Eldor

Jennifer Eldor, MD

Assistant Professor of Medicine

Section of Hospital Medicine

Jennifer.M.Eldor@hitchcock.org


Dr. Eldor earned her MD in 2012 from the University at Buffalo School of Medicine, and completed her residency at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center in 2015. She is currently completing her MBA at The George Washington University.


Since graduating from residency, Dr. Eldor has worked in various positions, all of which have included working with medical students and residents. One of her passions is education, and she has held the title of assistant professor of medicine at Albany Medical College and University of North Dakota School of Medicine and Health Sciences.


Dr. Eldor enjoys the diversity of care that internal medicine has to offer, especially in the rural setting. She had the opportunity to practice medicine to the full extent of her license while working in North Dakota at a traditional practice where she was the only internist within 100 miles. However, her desire to move back to the Upper Valley was strong, and she decided to come back to work at Dartmouth-Hitchcock as an attending. Dr. Eldor has been back in New Hampshire for a year now and is looking forward to expanding her role further as opportunities present themselves.


In her personal time, Dr. Eldor enjoys running, is currently training for triathlons, travels the world and cooks vegan cuisine.

Joel Elzweig

Joel I. Elzweig, MD

Assistant Professor of Medicine

Section of Hospital Medicine, White River Junction VA Medical Center

Joel.Elzweig@va.gov


Joel I. Elzweig, MD is a life-long New Englander having grown up in Massachusetts and completed all of his education and training in New England. He earned his undergraduate degree from Trinity College in Hartford, CT and received his medical degree from the University of Massachusetts Medical School in 2008. Dr. Elzweig completed his residency and chief residency in Internal Medicine at Dartmouth-Hitchcock in 2012. After residency, he stayed in the upper valley and worked as a hospitalist splitting time between the White River Junction VA Medical Center and Mt. Ascutney Hospital in Windsor, VT. Dr. Elzweig subsequently followed his wife to Baltimore while she pursued a fellowship in cardiology at the University of Maryland. In Baltimore, he worked as an academic hospitalist at MedStar Union Memorial Hospital where he served as a member of the core faculty for the internal medicine residency as well as the site director for the University of Maryland 3rd year internal medicine clerkship. After his wife completed her training, Dr. Elzweig moved to Danville, PA where he continued his role as an academic hospitalist at Geisinger Medical Center for 4 years. While at Geisinger, he started a clinician-educator track for the internal medicine residency and won several teaching awards.


Dr. Elzweig rejoined the hospitalist group at the White River Junction VA Medical Center in the fall of 2020 where he currently serves as the director of inpatient medicine. Outside of work, Dr. Elzweig enjoys spending time with his wife, son, and dog. He also likes running, hiking, and tennis.

David Feller-Kopman

David Feller-Kopman, FCCP

David.J.Feller-Kopman@Hitchcock.org             

  

Title: Professor of Medicine

      Geisel School of Medicine


Roles: Chief, Section of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine

       Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center

Education/Training:

•Undergraduate:  Johns Hopkins University (Baltimore, MD)

•Internship & Residency: Beth Israel Hospital, Harvard University (Boston, MA)

•Fellowship: Pulmonary and Critical Care, Combined Harvard Program (Massachusetts General Hospital, Brigham and Women’s Hospital, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center (Boston, MA)

•Fellowship: Interventional Pulmonary, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Harvard University (Boston, MA)

•Board Certifications: Pulmonary Disease, Critical Care Medicine and Interventional Pulmonary


Clinical Focus:

Dr. Feller-Kopman is the Chief of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center and a Professor of Medicine at the Geisel School of Medicine.  His areas of clinical expertise include all aspects of interventional pulmonology, including minimal invasive diagnostic procedures to evaluate suspicious lung nodules and enlarged lymph nodes in the chest as well as the evaluation and management of malignant and non-malignant central airway obstruction.  In addition, he specializes in the evaluation and management of pleural diseases with minimally invasive procedures such as ultrasound guided thoracentesis, indwelling pleural catheters and thoracoscopy with pleurodesis.  He is a fellow of the American College of Chest Physicians and a member of the American Thoracic Society, the American Association for Bronchology and Interventional Pulmonology and the Miller-Coulson academy of Clinical Excellence at Johns Hopkins.

Research Focus:

Dr. Feller-Kopman has published more than 225 peer-reviewed manuscripts in addition to over 30 book chapters, and has co-edited four textbooks.  His research focuses on the physiology of the pleural space and the minimally invasive treatment of patients with malignant pleural effusion.   Dr. Feller-Kopman is a co-founded the Interventional Pulmonary Outcomes Group (IPOG) whose mission is to provide and support multicenter prospective trials in the Interventional Pulmonary space.  He is also involved with several projects investigating minimally invasive ways to diagnose and treat lung cancer.  His goal is to advance the science of Interventional Pulmonology in order to improve the quality of life of patients with malignant pleural effusions and central airway obstruction as well as to develop new strategies to diagnosis and treat lung cancer.


Links:

Publications: feller-kopman - Search Results - PubMed (nih.gov)

Contact Information:

David Feller-Kopman, MD

Professor of Medicine, Geisel School of Medicine

Chief, Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine

Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical Center

One Medical Center Drive

Dept. 5C, Room 543IO3

Lebanon, NH  03756

603-650-5553




Patrick Francis

Patrick Francis, MD

Assistant Professor of Medicine

DHMC-Lyme, GIM Physician


Patrick is a primary care provider at the rurally-sited Lyme Clinic and has been in clinical practice since 2013. He graduated from Dartmouth College with a degree in Asian Studies in 2001, attended the University of Rochester for medical school and completed his residency in general internal medicine at Yale, where he was a member of the residency program’s primary care track. His clinical interests include narrative medicine and interprofessional medical education, and he interacts frequently with learners of medicine at all levels, from undergraduate pre-med students to medical students, to IM residents in their longitudinal clinics.


Outside of his role as a primary care provider, Patrick also serves as the medical director for the Master of Physician Assistant Studies program at Franklin Pierce University in Lebanon, NH, where he also directs several didactic year courses.


Prior to his medical career, Patrick served in the Peace Corps in Mongolia where he taught English, and researched migrational patterns in Kazakhstan as a Fulbright Fellow. In his spare time, he enjoys reading, running, playing fiddle and classical violin, and spending quality time with his wife and daughters in the out-of-doors in all four beautiful seasons of New England.

Lauren Gilstrap

Lauren Gilstrap MD, MPH

Assistant Professor of Medicine and of Health Policy

Section of Cardiology

lauren.g.gilstrap@hitchcock.org


Dr. Gilstrap grew up in a small town in rural, northeast Texas. She graduated valedictorian of her high school class before attending the University of Texas at Austin. Dr. Gilstrap worked on Capitol Hill, first as a speechwriter for Texas Senator Kay Bailey Hutchison and then as a health care policy intern for New York Senator Hillary Rodham Clinton. She then moved to Boston to attend medical school at Harvard, graduating cum laude and being chosen by her classmates to give the graduation address. After medical school, Dr. Gilstrap completed internal medicine residency at Massachusetts General Hospital and cardiovascular medicine fellowship at Brigham and Women’s Hospital. During this time she began her research career in the Department of Health Policy at Harvard Medical School. While at Harvard, Dr. Gilstrap also earned a Master of Public Health degree and completed an advanced, clinical fellowship in Heart Failure and Cardiac Transplantation, also at Brigham and Women’s Hospital. In 2018, Dr. Gilstrap received a prestigious early career development award (K23) form the National Institutes of Health to study how the quality of medical care is measured and the impact of this measurement system on vulnerable patients.


Dr. Gilstrap joined the faculty of Dartmouth in the summer of 2018 with a dual appointment as an Assistant Professor of Medicine at Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical Center and an Assistant Professor of Health Policy at The Dartmouth Institute at the Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth.

Stuart Gordon

Stuart R. Gordon, MD, FASGE, FACP, AGAF

Professor of Medicine

Director, GI Endoscopy

Section of Gastroenterology and Hepatology

Stuart.R.Gordon@dartmouth.edu


After completing my training in Internal Medicine and Gastroenterology at Dartmouth, I have been fortunate to spend my entire career at DHMC. My clinical and academic interests have been focused on interventional and therapeutic endoscopy including ERCP and EUS for evaluation and management of benign and malignant pancreatic and biliary diseases, endoscopic mucosal ablative techniques and endoluminal surgery for the management of premalignant and early gastrointestinal cancers as well as palliative therapies and endoluminal stenting for obstructing gastrointestinal neoplasms.


My career has been enhanced by the ability to participate in the education of students, residents, fellows and colleagues. I have been active in medical school education including the On-Doctoring program, the Scientific Basis of Medicine course and clinical electives in Gastroenterology. I have helped educate numerous residents and fellows in Gastroenterology including research mentoring and advanced endoscopy training. I was the GI Fellowship Program Director from 1999-2007 and in 2010 I established a 4th year Advanced Therapeutic Endoscopy Program for which I am currently the Program Director.


When not working, I enjoy skiing in winter, cycling in summer and hiking with my dogs in the beautiful hills and mountains of Northern New England.

Shane Greene

Shane Greene, MD

Assistant Professor of Medicine

Section of Hospital Medicine

Shane.m.greene@hitchcock.org


Dr. Greene joined the Hospital Medicine department in July 2020. He earned his undergraduate degree in philosophy from the University of Chicago and received his MD in 2016 from the University of Vermont.


Dr. Greene completed his residency training and a Chief Resident year at the Brown University/Rhode Island Hospital program in Providence Rhode Island. He is excited about General Internal Medicine and spends most of his clinical time working with residents and medical students on the inpatient medicine wards. He is interested in medical education and is taking on a new role as the director of the Interprofessional Education Program at Geisel School of Medicine this academic year.


Dr. Greene is happy to have moved back to Vermont and spends most of his free time exploring Vermont roads on his bicycle and finding running trails. He likes to think he keeps abreast of interesting new music but actually mostly just listens to Taylor Swift with his two young daughters.

Colleen Kershaw

Colleen Kershaw, MD

Assistant Professor of Medicine

Section of Infectious Disease and International Health

Colleen.M.Kershaw@Hitchcock.org


Colleen Kershaw, MD, is an assistant professor of medicine at the Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth and an Infectious Disease physician at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center. She joined the faculty in 2018 and currently acts as the director of the Geisel School of Medicine Medical Student Coaching Program, Director of Professional Development for the Internal Medicine residency program and the Infectious Disease student elective. She also directs the Outpatient Parenteral Antimicrobial Therapy (OPAT) Program, and she has a special clinical interest in the intersection of substance use disorders and infections. She completed her training in Internal Medicine, Global Health and Infectious Diseases at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center.

David Klibansky

David Klibansky, MD

Assistant Professor of Medicine
Gastroenterology and Hepatology

White River Junction VAMC


Dr. Klibansky is thrilled to have recently returned to the DHMC community.


Dr. Klibansky completed his undergraduate studies at College of the Holy Cross and received his MD from Weill Cornell Medical College in 2005.  He completed his internal medicine residency training at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center in Boston.


Dr. Klibansky completed a Gastroenterology and Hepatology fellowship at Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical Center followed by an interventional endoscopy fellowship at Maine Medical Center.  Prior to returning to the DHMC community, Dr. Klibansky was on the interventional endoscopy teaching faculty affiliated with Maine Medical Center and the VA Maine health system.


Currently, Dr. Klibansky maintains a clinical specialty interest in pancreaticobiliary disorders and chronic liver disease. He is actively involved with medical education both at the Geisel School of Medicine and DHMC related training programs.


In his time outside the hospital, Dr. Klibansky enjoys spending time rowing on the Connecticut river, swimming, playing acoustic guitar, trying with variable success to train a recently acquired rescue dog, and most importantly, spending time with his daughters and wife.

Muhammad Khurram Guhjjar

Muhammad Khurram Guhjjar, MD 

Assistant Professor of Medicine

Internal Medicine 

Muhammad.Khurram.Guhjjar@Hitchcock.org


Dr. Guhjjar graduated from Liaquat University of Medical and Health Sciences, Pakistan, in 2009, and was an elective research scholar up until joining the Internal Medicine Residency Program at Hamad Medical Corporation-Weill Cornell Medical College in Qatar, 2012-2016. During residency training in Qatar, Dr. Guhjjar also completed MRCP (UK). Next, Dr. Guhjjar completed the Nephrology Fellowship at Weill Cornell Medical College/New-York Presbyterian in 2018. To continue practicing in the United States, Dr. Guhjjar repeated Internal Medicine Residency training in Bronx, NY at Mount Sinai. 


Dr. Guhjjar joined the faculty at Dartmouth Hitchcock/Dartmouth Health in 2021. 


Dr. Guhjjar values learning and improving bedside clinical skills, which he believes are important aspects of healthcare, not to be ignored in our current era of imaging and easy access to technology. Dr. Guhjjar is also enthusiastic of the extended utilization of POCUS for bedside procedures and clinical decision making. 


During his free time, he loves having adventures with his 3 daughters—going to zoos, aquariums, watching movies, visiting Disney, and dining outdoors. Dr. Guhjjar is fairly certain he’s heard every children’s song at least 100 times and has discovered he loves Old MacDonald the most!


Campbell Levy

L. Campbell Levy , MD 

Assistant Professor of Medicine

Co-Director, IBD Center 

Gastroenterology & Hepatology

L.Campbell.Levy@Hitchcock.org 


Dr. Levy is a gastroenterologist and the Co-Director of the IBD Center at Dartmouth.  He earned his undergraduate degree in History from Yale University and received his MD from Jefferson Medical College in 2001.


Dr. Levy completed his residency and fellowship training at DHMC, prior to joining the staff in 2008.   He has a specialty practice in IBD and directs the IBD Advanced Fellowship at Dartmouth.  He also has been involved in undergraduate medical education as the Director of Phase 3 Clinical Curriculum for 4 years and a site director for the Geisel Internal Medicine Clerkship for 8 years.


Dr. Levy spends his free time following his two high school children to various events and getting out on his mountain bike and skis to maintain his sanity.


Rodwell Mabaera

Rodwell Mabaera, MD, PhD

Assistant Professor of Medicine

Rodwell.mabaera@hitchcock.org


Dr. Mabaera earned his undergraduate degree in Mathematics and Chemistry from Colby College in 2002 and completed his graduate training (PhD 2008 and MD 2010) from the Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth.


Dr. Mabaera completed the ABIM Research pathway Residency (IM 2012) and Fellowship in Hematology and Oncology (2016) at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center before joining the faculty in 2016. His clinical practice focuses on genitourinary malignancies and his lab studies cancer immunotherapy and mechanisms of resistance in the tumor microenvironment.


Outside of work, Dr. Mabaera spends his time chasing after his two young children and trying to solve old mathematics problems (usually while still chasing after the children; an acknowledged sport in certain circles).

Robert Mathew

Robert K. Mathew, DO

Assistant Professor of Medicine


Dr. Mathew earned his undergraduate degree in history and biology from Colgate University in 1997 and then spent the next two years working at the Day Neuromuscular Lab at Massachusetts General Hospital believing his future lay with bench research and a PhD. After realizing this was not his passion, he spent two years conducting Phase I cancer clinical research at Massachusetts General Hospital before receiving his DO in 2005 from the New York College of Osteopathic Medicine.

Dr. Mathew completed his residency training at the Mary Imogene Bassett Hospital in Cooperstown, NY, home of the Baseball Hall of Fame, in 2005. He spent the next seven years following his wife during her military physician career exploring the varied options for hospital medicine practice, including the Dayton, OH Veteran's Administration Medical Center, private practice in San Antonio, TX, and academic medicine at the Ohio State Medical Center in Columbus, OH.


Dr. Mathew joined the section of Section of Hospital Medicine faculty at Dartmouth-Hitchcock in 2015. When not involved with clinical care on the inpatient wards and consult service, he is interested in the intersection of clinical practice and the EMR. His desire is to use the electronic medical record to integrate accurate clinical documentation and deliver timely, easy to navigate, up to date care using order sets.


Dr. Mathew spends most of his free time chasing around his two boys while they explore the world, woodworking, and traveling with his family. Places on his bucket list include a return to Costa Rica with his boys, Morocco to experience a real bazaar, and Madagascar to experience the diverse and unique flora and fauna. He also enjoys a good baseball game on the radio and reads history books, but his family finds these activities boring and routinely interrupts him to do anything more “fun”.

Jose Mercado

Jose R. Mercado, MD

Assistant Professor of Medicine, Geisel School of Medicine 

Associate Medical Director, Care Management and Utilization Management 

Medical Director, Alice Peck Day Memorial Hospital 

Regional Medical Director of Inpatient Quality, Dartmouth Health

Jose.R.Mercado@Hitchcock.org


I completed residency training for Internal Medicine at the University of Connecticut. I started working at DHMC in 2015. I currently serve as the medical director for Alice Peck Day Hospital (APD) which is an affiliate of Dartmouth-Hitchcock. I am also the Regional Medical Director for Inpatient Quality for Dartmouth-Health. I find quality improvement work and education most rewarding. If you want to learn more about our work around COVID-19 and other inpatient quality improvement and patient safety work, you may listen to The Cure Podcast (link: https://anchor.fm/the-cure-podcast/). Lastly, I am an active member of the Society of Hospital Medicine’s education and quality improvement committee and the current secretary for the NH and VT chapter.


My wife is a hospitalist and we have a freshman in college and a 3rd grader together. Most of our time away from the hospital includes driving our youngest to and from school, after school activities, and recreational sports. We like to travel when the kids are out of school. We also love music. I play the guitar. My wife plays the violin. Our son plays the saxophone and our daughter plays the piano.


Rima Mercado

Rima Mercado, MD

Assistant Professor of Medicine

Section of Hospital Medicine

Rima.R.Mercado@Hitchcock.org


Dr. Mercado completed her Bachelor of Science Degree in Speech Language Pathology from the University of the Philippines, Manila, 1998.


She received her MD in 2003 from the University of Santo Tomas, Faculty of Medicine and Surgery in Manila, Philippines. She completed Internal Medicine residence training at Griffin Hospital-Yale School of Medicine Internal Medicine Residency Program in 2010.


She works as a hospitalist and has been at Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical Center since 2015. She is also involved with Utility Management and Clinical Documentation in the Office of Care Management. She recently took on the Unit Medical Director role for the Medical specialties Unit, Step down and Short Stay.


She enjoys cooking and experimental baking. She loves traveling with her family with the hope to visit all the continents in the next 5 years. She loves playing board games, reading and is a frustrated gardener.

Laura Paulin

Laura Paulin, MD, MHS

Assistant Professor of Medicine

Assistant Professor of Epidemiology

laura.m.paulin@hitchcock.org


Dr. Paulin is a physician-scientist practicing adult pulmonary and critical care with a research focus on environmental exposures including occupational exposures and air pollution. Her primary interest is in indoor air pollution, including particulate matter and nitrogen dioxide, and examines how indoor sources and home behaviors influence concentrations of these important pollutants. Her work explores how these airborne exposures impact clinical outcomes in individuals with respiratory disease, focusing on those with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD).


Dr. Paulin completed her undergraduate studies in Public Health and German at the Johns Hopkins University, her MHS in Environmental Sciences at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Helath, and medical school at the University of Massachusetts. She completed her internal medicine residency at Montefiore/Albert Einstein in the Bronx, and her fellowship in pulmonary and critical care at Johns Hopkins. She moved from Baltimore in 2018 to join the faculty at DHMC.

Roshini Pinto-Powell

Roshini Pinto-Powell, MD, FACP

Professor of Medicine and Medical Education

Associate Dean of Admissions

Co-Director of On Doctoring 

Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth

Roshini.Pinto-Powell@Dartmouth.edu


I am an internist and infectious disease specialist who currently practices primary care medicine and geriatrics. My family and I have been at Dartmouth since 1992. We have 3 grown sons and enjoy the great outdoors that we are lucky to have in our backyard here in New Hampshire.


As a medical educator over the past several decades, I have been course director of Inpatient Medicine and Advanced Ambulatory Medicine at the medical school, and I currently run the On Doctoring course. Additionally, I teach at the GME level (supervising IM residents in clinic) and lead faculty development sessions locally and nationally. 


In addition to my educational and administrative roles, the joy of my life is patient care. I can honestly say that my patients have taught me more about medicine, about life and about myself than I could have predicted.


Jacqueline Raicek

Jacqueline Raicek, DO

Instructor of Medicine

Geisel School of Medicine

Jacqueline.E.Raicek@Hitchcock.org


Dr. Raicek earned her undergraduate degree in Biology from Bates College in 2006 and received her medical degree from the University of New England College of Osteopathic Medicine in 2016.  She also completed a masters in Acupuncture and Chinese herbal medicine from the New England School of Acupuncture in 2009.


Dr. Raicek completed her residency training at Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical Center in Lebanon, New Hampshire in 2019.  Since then, she’s been working at Dartmouth Health as both a hospitalist and internist while raising three young daughters.  


Amanda Ratliff

Amanda Ratliff, MD

Assistant Professor of Medicine

Director of Geisel 3rd year Inpatient medicine clerkship

Amanda.W.Ratliff@Dartmouth.edu


Dr. Ratliff was born and raised in NYC. She then attended Brown University where she graduated with a BA in Philosophy. She spent the next several years in Washington state teaching, raising llamas and horses and then finally attending a Post Bacc program at Bennington College before attending Medical school at SUNY Stony Brook. Following Medical school, she came to DHMC for internship and residency, graduating as the first primary care tract participant. She then worked for 9 years as a primary care doctor at Mt. Ascutney Hospital before transitioning to work at the VA hospital in 2008, hired primarily to work in the department of Cardiology. After 14 years in this role at the VA, she has recently transitioned to working as a hospitalist at the VA. She is also the Clerkship Director for the Geisel 3rd year Inpatient Medicine rotation as well as the VA site director. She previously coordinated the Cardiology elective at the VA for 4th year students and DHMC housestaff and now offers an ECG reading elective. In her spare time, Dr. Ratliff enjoys running, playing tennis, and practicing yoga.


William Rigby

William Rigby, MD, MPH

Professor of Medicine

Section of Rheumatology

William.F.Rigby@Hitchcock.org


I went to Columbia College and conducted neurochemistry research for a year before going to Harvard Medical School in Boston, Massachusetts. Following my M.D. degree, I completed my residency and rheumatology fellowship training at the Mary Hitchcock Memorial Hospital in Hanover, New Hampshire, becoming a Professor of Medicine, and Microbiology and Immunology in 1997 and the Vice-Chairman of Academic Affairs in the Department of Medicine in 2008.

Since doing my post-doctoral fellowship in the immunology laboratory of Dr. Michael Fanger between 1983-5, my research career has had three broad chapters. The first chapter involved the understanding of the immunomodulatory role of 1,25-dihydroxyvitamin D3, which led into the area of post-transcriptional gene regulation. This second chapter involved the regulation of mRNA turnover and translation and involved the identification of a number of RNA binding proteins and their functional characterization including hnRNP A1, A2, Polypyrimidine Tract Binding Protein, and Tristetraprolin.


These studies eventually prompted a more translational focus of the lab that evolved with the development of a clinical research program in Rheumatoid Arthritis and Psoriatic Arthritis. These programs led to greater interest in biomarkers and the creation of two clinical biorepositories for rheumatic diseases and knee osteoarthritis. The goals of these approaches will be to better predict treatment outcomes including patient satisfaction.  These approaches are designed to better inform the use of this effective agent in the clinical arena. This dovetails with our attempting to better understand the autoimmunity and clinical correlates observed in RA and Cystic Fibrosis.

Jonathan Ross

Jonathan M. Ross, MD, FACP

Professor of Medicine and of Community and Family Medicine

Almy Clinical Scholar

Vice Chair for Academic and Faculty Affairs

Jonathan.M.Ross@Hitchcock.org


Born and raised in the New York City area, Dr. Ross is a graduate of Brooklyn College and the SUNY Downstate Medical Center. He trained in internal medicine at NYU-Bellevue Medical Center before returning to SUNY for a year as chief medical resident and then 3 years as a founding member of the school’s first section of General Internal Medicine. In 1983 he joined the faculty at Dartmouth-Hitchcock and maintained a practice in GIM while focusing his academic interests in medical education at the undergraduate and residency levels. Dr. Ross has been program director of the IM residency, vice chair for education, governor for the NH chapter of the ACP and currently is the Almy Clinical Scholar with a special interest in evidence based medicine. His loves also include his wife, grandchildren, kids, gardening, road cycling, aviation, ocean sailing, hip hop, Chopin, jazz, poetry and hiking.

Eric Rothstein

Eric Rothstein, MD

Assistant Professor of Medicine
Interventional Cardiologist

Complex High Risk Interventional Procedures and Chronic Total Occlusions

Dr. Rothstein joined the Dartmouth Hitchcock faculty as an interventional cardiologist in July of 2020. He earned both his undergraduate degree in biomedical sciences and his MD from the University at Buffalo, graduating in 2013.

Dr. Rothstein completed all of his post graduate training at Dartmouth Hitchcock, finishing his internship and residency in internal medicine in 2016, his fellowship in cardiovascular disease in 2019 and his fellowship in interventional cardiology in 2020. Since joining the faculty, Dr. Rothstein has been working to develop Dartmouth’s complex and high risk coronary intervention program and has a clinical interest in chronic total occlusion PCI techniques along with shock and mechanical circulatory support. He enjoys working with the residents and teaching general cardiology both at resident morning reports and when he is able to rotate on the inpatient wards.

Dr. Rothstein enjoys playing both tennis and ice hockey in his free time. He is also an adrenaline junkie and loves kiteboarding, surfing, mountain biking and skiing. When he is not in the cath lab, on the mountain or in the ocean, he loves to relax in front of the fire with his wife, Leah, baby boy, Killian, and hound dog, Ahsoka.

Richard Saunders

Richard K Saunders, MD

Instructor in Medicine

richard.k.saunders@hitchcock.org


I am an internist and intensivist. I care for patients at Dartmouth-Hitchcock in the medical and surgical intensive care units and on the medicine wards. I also work as a clinical ethicist as part of the ethics committee.

I went to college at Middlebury in Vermont and medical school at George Washington University in Washington, DC. I came to Dartmouth for internal medicine residency in 2015 and graduated from the categorical track. I stayed for a year as chief medical resident and then a critical care medicine fellowship, and have now stuck on as an attending.


I obviously like it here. When I applied for residency I constructed long lists comparing isolated elements of one program to another, including call and clinic schedules, fellowship placements, the presence or absence of food during conferences. In the end, I was drawn to Dartmouth for its welcoming environment and sense of community, factors difficult to force into a spreadsheet.


If you have any questions about the residency program or about life in the area please reach out at any time


Keisuke Shirai

Keisuke Shirai MD

Director of Melanoma Program

Professor of Medicine

Division of Hematology/Oncology, Department of Medicine

Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth

keisuke.shirai@hitchcock.org


Dr. Shirai graduated from Kyoto University Faculty of Medicine in Japan in 1997 and Medical University of South Carolina with Master of Science in Clinical Research in 2009. He came to the United States in 2002. He completed an internal medicine residency in Pittsburgh PA and Hematology Oncology fellowship in Charleston SC. He joined the faculty in Hematology and in Oncology in 2015 as a director of melanoma program. He is currently board certified in Medical Oncology and Palliative Care.


Keisuke's clinical focuses are on melanoma, lung cancer, and communication. His riHisesearch focuses on immune checkpoint inhibitor treatments and immunotherapy. He works with medical students and residents through projects to answer daily clinical questions. In his free time, he enjoys trekking and watching football. Go Steelers!

Corey Siegel

Corey A. Siegel, MD, MS

Professor of Medicine and of the Dartmouth Institute

Section Chief, Gastroenterology and Hepatology

Co-Director, Inflammatory Bowel Disease Center

corey.a.siegel@hitchcock.org


Dr. Siegel is the Section Chief of Gastroenterology and Hepatology and the Co-Director of the Inflammatory Bowel Disease (IBD) Center at the Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center in Lebanon, New Hampshire. He is a Professor of Medicine and of The Dartmouth Institute for Health Policy and Clinical Practice at the Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth.


Dr. Siegel received his medical degree from Tufts University School of Medicine in Boston, Massachusetts in 1998. He completed his residency in internal medicine at the Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center in Lebanon, New Hampshire. Dr. Siegel served as chief medical resident at Dartmouth from 2001-2002, where he also completed a fellowship in gastroenterology. From 2004-2005, he completed a fellowship in Inflammatory Bowel Disease at Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston, Massachusetts.


Dr. Siegel’s research interests include understanding risk/benefit tradeoffs in IBD, developing models to predict outcomes in Crohn’s disease, creating tools to facilitate shared decision making, and improving the quality of care delivered to patients with IBD. He has been funded by the NIH, AHRQ and the Crohn’s and Colitis Foundation for this work. He has lectured nationally and internationally, and published numerous journal articles and book chapters on this and other topics in IBD. Dr. Siegel is the founder of the BRIDGe group, an international research collaborative of IBD investigators. He has served as the co-chair of the Crohn’s and Colitis Foundation Professional Education Committee, and is currently the co-chair of the Crohn’s and Colitis Foundation Quality of Care Program (IBD Qorus). Dr. Siegel was inducted into the International Organization for the Study of IBD (IOIBD) in 2013. He lives in Hanover, New Hampshire with his wife and three boys.

James Stahl

James E. Stahl, M.D., C.M., M.P.H 

Associate Professor of Medicine

Associate Professor of The Dartmouth Institute

Internal Medicine

James.E.Stahl@Hitchcock.org



Dr. James E. Stahl is Associate Professor at Geisel and TDI, Senior Scientist at the MGH Institute for Technology Assessment, and Adjunct professor in Mechanical and Industrial Engineering at Northeastern University and Thayer School of Engineering. Co-Director of Dartmouth Primary Care Research Fellowship, Director of the Swigart Ethics research Fellowship, Director of Dartmouth/Harvard School of Dental Medicine HRSA grant/AEGD Public Health program and Director of Mind-Body Medicine at DH. He is an outcomes researcher with expertise in decision science, operations research, health technology assessment, and simulation modeling and he is also a well-known researcher and expert in Mind-Body Medicine.


Jeffrey Stewart

Jeffrey Stewart, MD 

Associate Professor of Medicine 

Department of Pulmonary & Critical Care

Jeffrey.I.Stewart@Hitchcock.org


Dr. Stewart earned his undergraduate degree in biology from the University of Pennsylvania and his MD from Drexel University College of Medicine. He completed his residency training at Jefferson University Hospital and then went on to complete a fellowship in Pulmonary and Critical Care at Temple University Hospital. After working for many years in the Philadelphia area, he recently moved to New Hampshire. His clinical interests include pulmonary hypertension and interstitial lung disease.  He codirects the pulmonary hypertension program at Dartmouth. Outside of the hospital he enjoys spending time with his wife, 2 girls. He enjoys downhill skiing, hiking, cooking, and playing with his dogs.


Emily Stewart

Emily Stewart, MD, FACP

Associate Professor of Medicine

Section of Hospital Medicine

Associate Program Director

Emily.A.Stewart@Hitchcock.org


Dr. Stewart is a graduate of The University of Pennsylvania (B.A., 2003) and Sidney Kimmel Medical College at Thomas Jefferson University (M.D., 2007). She completed her medicine residency at Thomas Jefferson University Hospital and served as Chief Resident (2007-2011). She joined the faculty at Thomas Jefferson University Hospital, working as a hospitalist from 2011-2022 where she was actively involved in medical education. For the past 7 years Dr. Stewart was the IM Residency Program Director. 


Dr. Stewart joined the Dartmouth-Hitchcock medical staff in August 2022. At DHMC she is a hospitalist and Associate Program Director. In addition to these roles, she is the Chief Curriculum Officer at Aquifer, Inc. Through this work she is ensuring comprehensive online case-based learning for over 96% of medical schools in the US.


In her personal time, Dr. Stewart is enjoying spending time with her husband and children and exploring the outdoors in all seasons in the upper valley including hiking, skiing, running, or any excuse to be outside. 

Becky Swenson

Rebecca Swenson, MD

Assistant Professor of Medicine

Section of Hospital Medicine

Associate Medicine Clerkship Director

rebecca.a.swenson@hitchcock.org


Dr. Swenson is a graduate of Middlebury College (B.A., 2002) and Dartmouth Medical School (M.D., 2006). She completed her Medicine residency at Yale New Haven Hospital and served as Chief Resident (2006-2009). She joined the faculty of George Washington University, working at the Washington DC VA from 2010-2013 where she was actively involved in medical education. She completed a Master Educator and Leadership course at George Washington to expand her teaching skills.


Dr. Swenson returned to Dartmouth-Hitchcock, joining the medical staff in 2013. She was the Director of the Medicine Sub-internship from 2017-2019 and is now the Associate Medicine Clerkship Director at Dartmouth Hitchcock. In these roles she has enjoyed supervising teaching sessions with the 2ndyear residents during their FIRE rotation (Formal Instruction in Resident Education). Her passion is medical education and working with medical students and residents. The highlight of her inpatient work is attending on the inpatient wards with residents and students.

In her personal time, Dr. Swenson enjoys spending time with her husband and children and exploring the outdoors in all seasons in the upper valley including hiking, skiing, running, or any excuse to be outside. She plays the cello and enjoyed playing with the medical school orchestra at Yale. Now she dusts her case off when she can to enjoy music with her children.

Aaron Tannenbaum

Aaron M. Tannenbaum, MD, MSHP

Assistant Professor of Medicine

Internal Medicine

Aaron.M.Tannenbaum@Hitchcock.org


Hello there. I am a native of the Philadelphia suburbs and attended Colgate University in beautiful Hamilton, NY, where, as a neuroscience concentrator, I first became interested in understanding human behavior. After a stint as a brain tumor research assistant at Columbia University, I returned to Philadelphia to attend medical school at Temple University, where I met my wife (also a DH physician). We then made the jump to the Midwest where I completed my internal medicine residency at the University of Chicago. It was during residency that I became interested in understanding how clinicians and surrogates for seriously ill patients collaborate to define what constitutes beneficial care and the dynamics that can make those experiences some of the most fulfilling or the most challenging one can have as a physician. Motivated to improve my understanding and abilities, I completed a fellowship in clinical medical ethics at the MacLean Center for Clinical Medical Ethics at the University of Chicago during my PGY3 year. After serving as chief resident, I sought out fellowship in Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania where I earned a Master of Science degree in Health Policy Research. During my time at Penn, I was fortunate to learn from and work with experts in decision science and behavioral economics as I dove further into understanding the psychology of decision-making and how physicians’ role as choice architect (or choice framing) powerfully impacts the decisions made by patients and surrogates. 


After nearly 15 years in major cities, we decided to move our life to a place more akin to the vacations we were constantly dreaming of. I joined the Pulmonary and Critical Care faculty in February 2020. Here at DH, I practice critical care medicine, inpatient and outpatient pulmonology, and tele-critical care. 


I have two daughters, love to ski, and am attempting to maintain enough fitness to support burgeoning interests in cycling and Nordic skiing (prerequisites for any New Englander). Though I’ve given up eating meat, I am still happy to debate the characteristics of an ideal cheesesteak. 


Max Vergo

Max Vergo, MD FAAHPM

Associate Professor & Associate Dean of CME, Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth

Medical Director, DH Interprofessional Continuing Education
Program Director, Hospice and Palliative Medicine Fellowship

Co-Director, DH Serious Illness Program

Maxwell.T.Vergo@hitchcock.org


Dr. Vergo is a graduate of the Tufts University and Tufts University School of Medicine – a ‘double Jumbo’. He completed his residency at Massachusetts General Hospital, Hospice and Palliative Medicine fellowship at the Harvard Program, and his Medical Oncology fellowship at Northwestern University in Chicago. He worked for two years in Chicago at Northwestern splitting his time as a gastrointestinal medical oncologist and palliative medicine physician before settling down at Dartmouth in the Section of Palliative Medicine.


Max has run the Hospice and Palliative Medicine fellowship since 2013. Max’s passion is for teaching serious illness communication skills to trainees and local Dartmouth interprofessionals as well as clinicians and clinician educators nationally through VitalTalk and Ariadne Labs. Max firmly believes that taking care of seriously ill patients is a team sport, and he is now part of a leadership team at Dartmouth working to make interprofessional education the norm instead of the exception.

Internal Medicine residents rotate on the busy palliative care service and at our Jack Byrne Center for Palliative & Hospice Care both on the Dartmouth campus with other learners (average of 5 per week). Learning happens with online modules, classroom and dedicated communication teaching, and bedside coaching by a palliative care faculty member spaced out through your 3 years of training. Our team loves to teach!


Max is a father of two sons, aged 10 and 12, and married to his wife and colleague, Amelia Cullinan. As a family, they love backpack trips, cross-country skiing, traveling to new places, and most recently mountain biking. Laughing is the best medicine!

Rebecca Wang

Rebecca Wang, MD 

Assistant Professor of Medicine

Infectious Disease and International Health

Rebecca.Wang@Hitchcock.org 


Dr. Rebecca Wang is an Infectious Disease physician at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center and Assistant Professor of Medicine at the Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth. She received her MD from the Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth. She went on to complete her Internal Medicine residency and Infectious Diseases fellowship at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania, where her academic focuses centered on transplant infectious Diseases and antimicrobial stewardship. She joined Dartmouth Hitchcock in 2021. Her clinical interests are broad but in particular include the care of immunocompromised hosts, including individuals with hematologic malignancies, stem cell transplants, and solid organ transplants. She has training and interest in antimicrobial stewardship as well as quality improvement work, and she currently serves as the Medical Co-Director of the Comprehensive Antimicrobial Program. 


In her free time, she enjoys traveling, trying out new restaurants, exploring the outdoors, and dog-sitting for her two family miniature poodles.


Marshall Ward

Marshall Ward, MD

Assistant Professor of Medicine

Hospital Medicine Sub-intern Director

Interim Section Chief, Hospital Medicine

Section of Hospital Medicine

marshall.ward@hitchcock.org


Educated at Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth, and having learned from the best at Dartmouth, I found it hard to consider training elsewhere for residency. So I stayed for my residency in internal medicine and was asked to stay an extra year as a Chief Resident. Then, after finishing residency at DHMC, wanting to work as a hospitalist, I found it hard to consider working elsewhere since I enjoyed the company of my colleagues. During medical school I was nominated by my peers for the Leonard Tow Humanism in Medicine award, and in residency I was nominated by medical students to receive the T.P. Almy Housestaff Teaching Award. In addition to my work as a hospitalist I am currently the leader of the medical school’s Interprofessional Education endeavors and I also am co-chair to the hospital’s anticoagulation committee. I have interests in health care systems delivery and improving transitions of care from the hospital to rehabilitation and home.


Outside of the hospital I enjoy reading non-fiction, playing squash, and learning to see the world through a three-year old's eyes.

Julia West

Julia C. West, MD

Assistant Professor of Medicine and Pediatrics

Section of Pulmonary Medicine and Critical Care

julia.c.west@hitchcock.org


Dr. West grew up in New England and attended Middlebury College where she obtained a B.A. in Biochemistry with a minor in Political Science. Before deciding to pursue a career in medicine she worked as a math teacher in the Federated States of Micronesia and in a research lab studying Group B Strep immunology at the Channing Lab in Boston. She earned her MD from the University of North Carolina School of Medicine in Chapel Hill and completed a combined Medicine-Pediatrics residency at the University of Rochester Medical Center followed by fellowship training there in Pulmonary and Critical Care medicine. Dr. West joined the Pulmonary and Critical Care faculty at Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical Center in 2019.


Dr. West is Interim Director of the New Hampshire Cystic Fibrosis Adult Program and Co-Director of DHMC’s Cystic Fibrosis Foundation Therapeutics Development Center, and attends in the medical ICU, inpatient pulmonary service, and general pulmonary and CF clinics. She is passionate about improving medical care and quality of life for young adults with complex pulmonary disease and improving health care outcomes and end-of-life decision-making for young adults with critical illness. She graduated residency with a distinction in Medical Education, enjoys teaching in the clinical setting and is interested in enhancing the integration of patient care and the medical curriculum. When not at work Dr. West enjoys exploring the mountains and seacoasts of New England, trying new recipes and reading.

Wesley Yang

Wesley Z. Yang, MD

Assistant Professor of Medicine 

Hospital Medicine

Wesley.Z.Yang@Hitchcock.org


Dr. Yang was born in Chapel Hill, NC and grew up in Virginia Beach, VA. He is a “triple Hoo” having attended the University of Virginia for all of his training prior to joining the Section of Hospital Medicine faculty. He studied Biochemistry and Psychology for his undergraduate degrees and dabbled in water polo and rock climbing along the way. Residency came with a heavy flavoring of pandemic care, which helped support his focus on inpatient medicine. His interests in medical education include clinical reasoning, cost conscious care, and patient education. 


Dr. Yang moved to the Northeast with his partner Kajal who began her Cardiology fellowship training. He spends most of his free time trying to tire out their pointer-coonhound mix, Fidget, and finding new hikes. He enjoys watching competition shows, featuring skills that he will probably never pick up himself (like glassblowing). A future goal he has is to one day explore all of the U.S. National Parks (most recently Volcanoes and Acadia).


Michael Young

Michael N. Young, MD, RPVI, FSCAI

Assistant Professor of Medicine, Cardiovascular Medicine

Director, Structural Heart Disease Program

Program Director, Structural Heart Interventions Advanced Fellowship, Heart & Vascular CenterMichae

Michael.N.Young@Hitchcock.org


Dr. Young is an interventional cardiologist at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center and an Assistant Professor of Medicine at the Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth.  Michael received his undergraduate degrees from the University of Louisville, majoring in Biology, Chemistry, and Psychology.  He then matriculated to Vanderbilt University for medical school, and stayed on at Vanderbilt for both internal medicine residency and cardiology fellowship training.  In 2015, Dr. Young pursued a post-doctoral NIH research fellowship on a T32 grant while also serving as a Chief Fellow.  During this time, he also completed the Harvard Medical School Global Clinical Scholars Research Training Program.  Thereafter, Michael pursued his advanced interventional cardiology training at the Massachusetts General Hospital, where he graduated from the Coronary (2015-2016), Vascular Medicine (2016-2017), and Structural Heart Disease (2017-2018) advanced fellowship programs.  In complement to his clinical interests, he maintains a keen interest in healthcare delivery science, policy, and outcomes-based research. Dr. Young has actively led several investigator-initiated projects in conjunction with the Northern New England Cardiovascular Disease Study Group and The Dartmouth Institute, and served as a TDI SYNERGY Faculty Research Scholar AY 2019-2020.  Institutionally, he serves as the Director of the Structural Heart Disease Program and Advanced Fellowship Program Director of Structural Heart Interventions for the DHMC Heart & Vascular Center.  Nationally, Dr. Young has also served in multiple leadership council roles for the American College of Cardiology and the Society for Cardiovascular Angiography and Intervention.


Daniel Aridgides

Viraj Bhise

Karen Hsu Blatman

Joel Bradley

Andrew Crawford

Michael Curley

Jennifer Eldor

Joel Elzweig

David Feller-Kopman

Patrick Francis

Lauren Gilstrap

Stuart Gordon

Shane Greene

Colleen Kershaw

David Klibansky

Muhammad Khurram Guhjjar

Campbell Levy

Rodwell Mabaera

Robert Mathew

Jose Mercado

Rima Mercado

Laura Paulin

Roshini Pinto-Powell

Jacqueline Raicek

Amanda Ratliff

William Rigby

Jonathan Ross

Eric Rothstein

Richard Saunders

Keisuke Shirai

Corey Siegel

James Stahl

Jeffrey Stewart

Emily Stewart

Becky Swenson

Aaron Tannenbaum

Max Vergo

Rebecca Wang

Marshall Ward

Julia West

Wesley Yang

Michael Young

  • Instagram
  • Twitter