School of Medicine


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  • Benjamin Davies Horne

    Benjamin Davies Horne

    Adjunct Clinical Associate Professor, Medicine - Cardiovascular Medicine

    BioDr. Benjamin Horne is an Adjunct Clinical Associate Professor who is based at the Intermountain Medical Center Heart Institute in Salt Lake City, UT, where he serves as the Director of Cardiovascular and Genetic Epidemiology. His doctoral training (PhD) in genetic epidemiology was completed at the University of Utah and he holds masters degrees in public health and in biostatistics. Dr. Horne is a fellow of the American Heart Association, a fellow of the American College of Cardiology, and a member of the American Society of Human Genetics. Dr. Horne’s research focuses on population health and precision medicine, including evaluating the genetic epidemiology of heart diseases, developing and implementing clinical decision tools for personalizing medical care, discovering the human health effects of intermittent fasting, and studying the influences of air pollution on major adverse health events.

  • Sandra Horning

    Sandra Horning

    Professor of Medicine, Emerita

    Current Research and Scholarly InterestsClinical Interests: Hodgkin's disease and non-Hodgkin's lymphoma. Research Interests: clinical trials in Hodgkin's disease and malignant lymphoma including high dose therapy and autografting, complications of cytotoxic therapy, novel therapeutics, and clinicopathologic correlations.

  • Audra Horomanski

    Audra Horomanski

    Clinical Assistant Professor, Medicine - Immunology & Rheumatology

    BioDr. Horomanski specializes in the diagnosis and treatment of rheumatologic diseases. She received her undergraduate degree from Case Western Reserve University, medical degree from Wright State University, and completed her Internal Medicine residency and Rheumatology fellowship at Stanford University. She is the Director of the Stanford Vasculitis Clinic where she manages the complex care of patients with all types of vasculitis and works closely with partners in related specialties. She has a specific interest in clinical trials and a Graduate Certificate in Epidemiology and Clinical Research. Dr. Horomanski also received training in musculoskeletal ultrasound from the USSONAR program and is an integral part of Stanford's Diagnostic and Interventional Musculoskeletal Ultrasound Clinic. Additional areas of research include the application of ultrasound in the study and management of rheumatologic diseases.

  • Hitomi Hosoya, MD, PhD

    Hitomi Hosoya, MD, PhD

    Instructor, Medicine - Blood & Marrow Transplantation

    BioDr. Hosoya is fellowship-trained in blood and marrow transplantation, cellular therapy and hematology with the Stanford Medicine Cancer Center and an instructor at Stanford University in the Department of Medicine, Division of Blood & Marrow Transplantation and Cellular Therapy.

    Her areas of expertise include transplantation, immunotherapies, and cellular therapies for patients with multiple myeloma and other plasma cell disorders. She diagnoses and treats a range of blood disorders from anemia and hemophilia to cancerous conditions like leukemia and multiple myeloma. For each patient, she prepares a personalized, comprehensive, and compassionate care plan.

    Dr. Hosoya’s research is focused on improving cancer diagnostics and therapeutic decision-making in multiple myeloma. She is specifically interested in the genomics of multiple myeloma and its evolution over the course of the disease. Dr. Hosoya is studying the role of circulating tumor DNA (ctDNA) in patients with multiple myeloma and developing tools to detect and quantify tumors and their response to chemotherapy and immunotherapy, with a goal of informing personalized therapies. Dr. Hosoya demonstrated ctDNA is useful in detecting and monitoring tumor, and its prognostic value for patients undergoing CAR T-cell therapy in multiple myeloma. Her ongoing research is focused on applying cell-free DNA sequencing towards sensitive detection of copy number alterations, gene expression inferences, and understanding mechanisms of disease response and resistance in diverse therapies in multiple myeloma.

    Dr. Hosoya is a member of the Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, American Society of Clinical Oncology, American Society of Hematology, and the Japan Team Oncology Program.

  • Stephanie Hsiao, MD

    Stephanie Hsiao, MD

    Clinical Assistant Professor, Medicine - Cardiovascular Medicine

    BioDr. Stephanie Hsiao is a clinical assistant professor at Stanford Medicine and a full-time advanced heart failure/transplant cardiologist at the Palo Alto VA. She grew up in Taipei, Taiwan. She attended undergraduate at UC Berkeley and obtained her Master’s degree in Pharmacology at Cambridge University in the UK. She obtained her M.D. from UC San Francisco. She completed her Internal Medicine residency and General Cardiology fellowship at the California Pacific Medical Center in San Francisco, where she served as the chief resident and chief cardiology fellow. She completed her advanced heart failure/transplant cardiology fellowship at Stanford in June 2022 and joined the Stanford Faculty soon after. She has a strong interest in medical education and quality improvement. Her clinical interests include HF outreach in the VA health care systems, women’s heart health, and AHFTX fellowship curriculum design/development. Her research interests include multi-organ transplantations and advocacy of diversity-equity-inclusion in advanced HF therapies. She plans to lead a career in medical education and quality improvement to deliver exceptional and equitable care for patients needing advanced HF therapies.