School of Medicine
Showing 21-40 of 89 Results
Stephen Chang, MD, PhD
Instructor, Medicine - Cardiovascular Medicine
BioPrior to a career in medicine, Dr. Chang was an English major and subsequent novelist at night. During the days, he taught literature part-time at Rutgers University, and for extra money, worked in a laboratory in NYC washing test tubes. Inspired by his laboratory mentor, he began volunteering at the hospital next door, and developed a love for interacting with patients. Through this experience, he saw how caring for others could form deep bonds between people - even strangers - and connect us in a way that brings grandeur to ordinary life.
In addition to seeing patients, Dr. Chang is a physician-scientist devoted to advancing the field of cardiovascular medicine. His research has been focused on identifying a new genetic organism that better models human heart disease than the mouse. For this purpose, he has been studying the mouse lemur, the smallest non-human primate, performing cardiovascular phenotyping (vital signs, ECG, echocardiogram) on lemurs both in-bred (in France) and in the wild (in Madagascar) to try to identify mutant cardiac traits that may be heritable - and in the process, characterize the first high-throughput primate model of human cardiac disease.
Tara I. Chang
Associate Professor of Medicine (Nephrology)
Current Research and Scholarly InterestsMy research focuses on issues such as blood pressure control, coronary revascularization, and the comparative effectiveness of cardioprotective medications in patients with chronic kidney disease, with the long-term goal of improving cardiovascular outcomes in these high-risk patients.
Assistant Professor of Pathology and of Medicine (Quantitative Sciences)
BioI am a physician and a biostatistician. My clinical expertise is in the diagnosis of non-neoplastic kidney and liver disease (including transplantation). My research interests center on the design of observational studies and clinical trials, the analysis of observational data, and causal inference.
Christopher T Chen, MD
Assistant Professor of Medicine (Oncology)
BioDr. Chen is a board-certified, fellowship-trained specialist in oncology and hematology. He is also an Assistant Professor in the Division of Oncology in the Department of Medicine at Stanford University School of Medicine.
Dr. Chen delivers comprehensive, compassionate care for patients in need of early drug development clinical trials and patients with gastrointestinal cancers. As a researcher, he leads the early drug development group and studies how tumor heterogeneity limits the clinical benefit of anticancer therapies in order to accelerate development of novel therapeutic strategies. Dr. Chen’s work has appeared in the New England Journal of Medicine, JAMA, Journal of Clinical Oncology, Science Advances, Journal of Oncology Practice, and Health Services Research.
Dr. Chen attended Harvard College, where he graduated summa cum laude and Phi Beta Kappa in molecular biology. He went to medical school at Washington University in St. Louis on a full-tuition merit scholarship, graduating with Alpha Omega Alpha honors, and did his residency training in internal medicine at Massachusetts General Hospital and hematology/oncology fellowship in the combined Harvard Dana-Farber Cancer Institute/Massachusetts General Hospital program. As a fellow, he received the NIH T-32 Ruth L. Kirchstein-National Service Research Award in Cancer Biology for his work exploring the molecular structure of metastatic solid tumors.
Dr. Chen is a member of the American Society of Clinical Oncology and European Society for Medical Oncology. He is an associate member of the American Association for Cancer Research.
Eunice S. Chen, MD
Clinical Assistant Professor, Medicine - Primary Care and Population Health
BioDr. Chen is a board-certified family medicine doctor practicing concierge medicine. She is a clinical assistant professor in the Stanford Department of Medicine, Division of Primary Care and Population Health.
Her interests include primary care, women’s and men’s health, geriatric medicine, mental health, travel medicine, and preventive care.
Dr. Chen values the importance of mutual trust in a patient-doctor healthcare partnership. With compassion, sincerity, humility, and respect, she works closely with her patients in a collaborative spirit. Her goal is to help them navigate the pathway towards the best possible health and quality of life through shared decision making.
Each patient in the Stanford concierge medicine program enjoys a close relationship with one dedicated doctor. The doctor personalizes a plan of care to fit individual health, work, and lifestyle needs.
Around-the-clock access to a doctor, no matter where the patient is located, is an important feature of the concierge medicine program. Dr. Chen is committed to making her services as accessible as possible. She can meet patients via a video visit whenever requested and appropriate.
Patient reviews give high marks to Dr. Chen’s professional and personable approach to care. Patients praise her for being very knowledgeable and approachable, a good listener, and a clear communicator.
When not providing patient care, Dr. Chen enjoys spending time with family and friends, learning about different cultures, traveling, and discovering new food venues.
Jonathan H. Chen, MD, PhD
Assistant Professor of Medicine (Biomedical Informatics)
Current Research and Scholarly InterestsInformatics solutions ares the only credible approach to systematically address challenges of escalating complexity in healthcare. Tapping into real-world clinical data streams like electronic medical records will reveal the community's latent knowledge in a reproducible form. Delivering this back as clinical decision support will uniquely close the loop on a continuously learning health system.
Clinical Assistant Professor, Medicine - Endocrinology, Gerontology, & Metabolism
BioJulie Chen, MD, is a clinical assistant professor in endocrinology at Stanford University. Dr. Chen graduated from Albert Einstein College of Medicine. She then completed her internal medicine residency at the University of California, San Diego and endocrinology fellowship at Stanford University Medical Center. She is double board certified in internal medicine and endocrinology.
Dr. Chen practices general endocrinology but her clinical interest include thyroid disease/thyroid cancer, pituitary disease, and disorders of the bone. She also has a special interest in medical education and has developed online teaching resources for the endocrine fellowship program.
Meng Chen, MD
Clinical Assistant Professor, Medicine - Pulmonary, Allergy & Critical Care Medicine
BioDr. Chen is a board-certified, fellowship-trained specialist in allergy and immunology and internal medicine. She is a clinical assistant professor in the Department of Internal Medicine, Division of Pulmonary, Allergy, and Critical Care Medicine at Stanford University School of Medicine.
With training in pediatric and adult allergy/immunology, Dr. Chen provides expertise in food allergy, chronic urticaria, angioedema, and allergic rhinitis. She excels at addressing the impact of allergies on quality of life and productivity among the general population.
Driven by a desire to help people and deliver exceptional care, Dr. Chen takes great pride in the effectiveness and efficiency of her services, her attention to detail, and the excellent patient satisfaction scores she earns. She has trained and worked in a broad range of clinical care settings, including private practice, the Veterans Administration, major health systems, and academic medical centers, like Stanford Health Care.
Dr. Chen has extensive research experience, from study start-up to manuscript preparation. She has conducted clinical research, including the evaluation of heated milk and egg protein tolerance in milk and egg allergic patients, as well as clinical trials for other novel treatments for food allergy. Dr. Chen has authored numerous scholarly publications on topics including food allergy, urticaria, and angioedema. She has presented the findings of her research to the American Academy of Allergy, Asthma, and Immunology Annual Scientific Meeting and other conferences.
Her work has appeared in the journals Pediatric Allergy; the Annals of Allergy, Asthma, and Immunology; JAMA; as well as book chapters on immunology.
Dr. Chen has received honors and awards for her scholarship. She is a member of the American Academy of Allergy, Asthma, and Immunology; the American College of Allergy, Asthma, and Immunology; and, the Allergy, Asthma, and Immunology Foundation of Northern California. She has volunteered her clinical services at homeless shelters in the Bay Area.
Clinical Assistant Professor, Medicine - Gastroenterology & Hepatology
Current Research and Scholarly InterestsDr. Cheng designs and uses complex defined microbial communities to study and treat gastrointestinal disease. The ultimate goal of her research is to develop synthetic gut microbiomes that will supplant and surpass fecal transplant therapy for conditions such as recurrent Clostridium difficile colitis, inflammatory bowel disease, and nonalcoholic fatty liver disease.
Paul Cheng MD PhD
Assistant Professor of Medicine (Cardiovascular Medicine)
BioDr. Cheng is a Cardiologist at Stanford University School of Medicine in the Department of Medicine and a member of the Cardiovascular Research Institute. Dr. Cheng received his BEng in Chemical Engineering and BSc in biology at MIT. He subsequently completed his MD/PhD at UCSF working in the Srivastava lab studying how extracellular morphogenic signals affect cardiac development and fate determination of cardiac progenitors. Dr. Cheng completed internal medicine residency and cardiology fellowship at Stanford. His current clinical focus is in amyloidosis and cardio-oncology. During his post doctoral research in the Quertermous lab, he pioneered the application of single cell transcriptomic and epigenetic techniques to study human vascular diseases including atherosclerosis and aneurysm, and applied these techniques to investigate molecular mechanisms behind genetic risk factors for several human vascular diseases including atherosclerosis, and aortopathies such as Marfan's and Loey-Dietz syndrome.
The Cheng lab takes a patient-to-bench-to-bedside approach to science. The lab focuses on elucidating new pathogenic mechanisms of human vascular diseases through combing human genetics and primary vascular disease tissues, with high-resolution transcriptomic and epigenetic profiling to generate novel hypothesis that are then tested in a variety of in vitro and in vivo models. The lab is focused on two broad questions: (1) understanding the biological underpinning of the differences in diseases propensities of different arterial segments in an individual (i.e. why do you have atherosclerosis and aneurysms in certain segments but not others), and (2) understanding the role of perivascular fibroblast in human vascular diseases.