Dr. Susy Jeng is Clinical Assistant Professor of Neurology at Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital at Stanford University. Dr. Jeng received her B.A. at Harvard College and M.D. at the University of California, San Diego. She completed her pediatrics residency at University of California, San Francisco and is board-certified in pediatrics. After practicing general pediatrics for two years, she returned to UCSF for neurology residency. Upon completion of her residencies, she joined the faculty at Stanford as a general child neurologist with a special interest in medical education. In particular, she enjoys serving as a liason between pediatrics residents/general pediatricians and the pediatric neurology division.
- Neurology - Child Neurology
Medical Education: University of California San Diego School of Medicine Registrar (2003) CA
Board Certification: Neurology - Child Neurology, American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology (2011)
Residency: Univ of California San Francisco (2011) CA
Board Certification: Pediatrics, American Board of Pediatrics (2006)
Residency: Univ of California San Francisco (2006) CA
Internship: Univ of California San Francisco (2004) CA
Residency, UCSF, Child Neurology (2011)
Residency, UCSF, Pediatrics (2006)
MD, UCSD, Medical School (2003)
AB, Harvard College, Biology (1998)
- 50 Years ago in the Journal of Pediatrics: a chromosome anomaly in an infant with a degenerative disease of the central nervous system. journal of pediatrics 2013; 162 (2): 292-?
- A Chromosome Anomaly in an Infant with a Degenerative Disease of the Central Nervous System JOURNAL OF PEDIATRICS 2013; 162 (2): 292-292
Prevalence of Congenital Hydrocephalus in California, 1991-2000
2011; 45 (2): 67-71
In a population-based retrospective cohort of 5,353,022 California births from 1991 to 2000, 3,152 newborns were diagnosed with congenital hydrocephalus during the birth hospitalization. We compared demographic and clinical characteristics of infants with and without congenital hydrocephalus, and examined in-hospital fatality rates. The prevalence of congenital hydrocephalus was 5.9 per 10,000. During the study period, there was a decline in congenital hydrocephalus due to spina bifida (1.4 to 0.9 per 10,000), and an increase in congenital hydrocephalus due to obstructive hydrocephalus (0.5 to 1.0 per 10,000). Independent risk factors for congenital hydrocephalus were birth weight <1,500 g (odds ratio [OR] 51.6, 95% confidence interval [CI] 47.7-55.8) and birth weight 1,500-2,000 g (OR 14.1, 95% CI 12.4-16) compared to birth weight greater than 2,000 g, low socioeconomic status (OR 1.5, 95% CI 1.4-1.6), and male sex (OR 1.2, 95% CI 1.1-1.3). Asians had a decreased risk for congenital hydrocephalus (OR 0.7, 95% CI 0.6-0.8) when compared to whites. Thirteen percent of affected neonates died before hospital discharge.
View details for DOI 10.1016/j.pediatrneurol.2011.03.009
View details for Web of Science ID 000293260800001
View details for PubMedID 21763944