The ACCM Fellowship program at Cleveland Clinic began in 1985 under the leadership of Dr. John Lockrem and was accredited by the Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education (ACGME) in 2001. 

The need for surgical critical care services at Cleveland Clinic has expanded dramatically over the past few decades, both on the main campus and at the regional hospitals. We care for extremely complex, high acuity patients in our 30-bed surgical ICU (SICU) and 95-bed cardiothoracic and vascular ICU (CVICU). During their year of fellowship with us, our fellows rotate through, gain experience and expertise managing patients in the SICU, CVICU, Neuro ICU and community/regional hospital ICUs. The community ICU experience presents a unique clinical and educational opportunity to our fellows to recognize the differences between tertiary care centers and smaller community hospitals and learn optimal resource utilization. Cleveland Clinic has been ranked number one in the United States for Cardiac Care for over two decades, performing 5,000-6,000 cardiac surgical procedures every year. We perform over 200 liver transplants every year in addition to complex head and neck, urogenital, hepatobiliary and spine procedures. Our fellows gain extensive experience managing these complex patients in our ICUs, providing them with endless learning opportunities.

Our one-year ACGME accredited training program is one of the largest and most successful ACCM fellowship programs in the United States for many years, graduating ten fellows every year.  Thus far, over 149 fellows have graduated from fellowship program, and we are proud to see several of our graduates lead educational programs, ICUs and ECMO programs across the country.

The goal of our fellowship program is to:

  • Provide comprehensive clinical training in the care of critically ill patients.
  • Develop critical thinking skills applicable to any patient with single or multisystem organ failure.
  • Train the next generation of leaders in critical care medicine.

Fellowship contact information

Heather Gornik, MD

Roshni Sreedharan, MD, FASA, FCCM
Program Director
Phone: 216.444.0660
Email: sreedhr@ccf.org

Brett Wakefield, MD

Brett Wakefield, MD
Associate Program Director
Phone: 216.412.6609
Email: wakefib@ccf.org

Nada Johnson, BA
Program Manager
Email: johnson1@ccf.org 

Diversity & Inclusion

Discover the role diversity and inclusion plays at Cleveland Clinic and at its Graduate Medical Education program, as well as our diversity and inclusion efforts.

Learn more

Highlights & Structure

Highlights & Structure

In addition to learning the science and art of critical care medicine in some of the highest acuity ICUs in the country, our fellows receive focused education on specific skills for them to expand their horizons and develop their expertise in critical care.

  • Extensive critical care board-aligned didactic schedule with half-day of protected academic time every week.
  • Critical Care Medicine journal clubs twice a month.
  • Basic and Advanced Echocardiography and Critical Care Ultrasound workshops.
  • Three-day Extracorporeal Life Support Workshop in our State-of-the-art Simulation Center.
  • Basic and Advanced ventilation workshops in our State-of-the-art Simulation Center.
  • Advanced communication workshops targeting interprofessional communication, difficult family discussions, code status discussions, and delivering bad news.
  • Critical Care Echocardiography board review course conducted at Cleveland Clinic for fellows registered for the Critical Care Echocardiography board examination.
  • Opportunity to obtain TEE minimums to obtain Basic TEE certification.
  • Opportunity to participate in the Health Professions Educators Certification programs offered by the Education Institute of Cleveland Clinic.
  • Quality and Patient Safety projects with interprofessional teams.
  • A sponsored fellow membership to the SCCM as well as opportunities to attend Society of Critical Care Medicine/Society of Critical Care Anesthesiology annual conferences.


  • Protected academic time — every Tuesday afternoon from 12 - 5 p.m.
  • Simulation based workshops in Extracorporeal life support, Critical care Echocardiography, Communication and Mechanical ventilation.
  • Career Mentorship program.
  • Echo and Ultrasound mentorship program- to engage in guided one on one mentorship with faculty with expertise in Echocardiography to ensure goal directed development of fellows in CCE.
  • Opportunity for an Educator track with career development in Medical Education.
  • Ample opportunities to develop their research portfolio.
  • Diverse, multidisciplinary faculty team who are committed to fellow education.

Cleveland Clinic Critical Care Medicine Fellows.


Fellowship rotations

Our fellowship is module based with 13 modules in one year. Every module is 4 weeks in duration.

The rotations are as follows:


Rotation Length

Surgical ICU

24 weeks

Cardiothoracic and Vascular ICU

12 weeks

Neurological ICU

4 weeks

Community Critical Care (Two community hospital ICUs)

4 weeks

Echocardiography (TEE and TTE)

4 weeks

Elective rotation (can be split into two 2-week rotations)

4 weeks

Elective options- We offer a wide range of options for the elective rotation depending on the fellow’s interest, including Trauma ICU at Metro health, which is a Level 1 trauma center in Cleveland, Nephrology, Nutrition, Bioethics, Palliative Medicine, Infectious Diseases, and additional rotations in any of the core ICUs.

Curriculum & Didactics

Curriculum & Didactics

The Anesthesiology Critical Care Medicine (ACCM) fellowship is a one-year fellowship accredited by the Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education (ACGME). This fellowship program aims to provide comprehensive training and experience in critical care medicine. During this year, the fellow will rotate in the following areas:

  1. Surgical ICU: This rotation comprises six modules (24 weeks). It broadly covers the clinical and cognitive components essential to the multidisciplinary practice of Critical Care Medicine, focusing on surgical critical care. The fellow cares for patients in the Surgical Intensive Care Unit in the main campus Cleveland Clinic. They perform consultations for potential ICU admissions, triage, admission, and management of critically ill patients.

    This rotation aims to provide the ACCM Fellow with the broad cognitive skills, knowledge and hands-on skills required for the care and management of critically ill surgical patients.

  2. Cardiothoracic ICU: This rotation comprises three modules (12 weeks). The rotation focuses exclusively on caring for patients in the CVICU after adult cardiothoracic surgery. During this rotation, the fellow will be a member of the CVICU team and provide care for patients under the supervision of the CVICU staff physician. The fellow will care for post-operative cardiac surgical patients, including those requiring heart and lung transplantation and Extracorporeal Life Support (left ventricular assist devices, VV /VA ECMO). The fellow will further improve skills regarding standard critical care procedures, including arterial and venous vascular access, ultrasonography, thoracentesis, bronchoscopy, and chest tube placement.

    This rotation aims to provide the ACCM Fellow with the broad cognitive skills, knowledge, and hands-on skills required to care for and manage critically ill cardiovascular surgical patients.

  3. Neuro ICU: This rotation comprises one module (4 weeks). This rotation broadly covers the clinical and cognitive components essential to the multidisciplinary practice of Critical Care Medicine, focusing on neurological critical care. Rotation in the Neuro‚ÄźICU offers a unique learning experience for the fellow in the evaluation and management of patients with central nervous system dysfunction requiring intensive care and monitoring in a tertiary hospital. They will learn the application of critical care principles in the care of patients with acute neurological conditions and acquire knowledge and clinical skills in emergency management of critically ill patients with stroke, hemorrhage, brain trauma, status epilepticus, CNS infection, and coma.

    This rotation aims to provide the ACCM Fellow with the broad cognitive skills, knowledge and hands-on skills required for the care and management of critically ill patients in the neuro ICU.

  4. Community Critical Care: This rotation comprises one module (4 weeks). It provides the Anesthesiology Critical Care Medicine Fellow with the hands-on skills and intellectual background in the care of critically ill medical patients at a community hospital level. This rotation focuses on understanding the unique environments, strengths, and limitations of the community hospital's critical care practice compared to our main campus, tertiary care center.

  5. Echo-Transthoracic and Transesophageal: This rotation comprises one module (4 weeks). It focuses on the application of ultrasonography and echocardiography in the evaluation and management of critically ill patients. Fellows can spend all four weeks in either service (TEE OR TTE). They could also split the rotation and spend two weeks in TEE and two weeks in TTE. While on the TEE service, the fellow will work with cardiothoracic anesthesiologists in our cardiac operating rooms, performing and interpreting intraoperative pre- and post-cardiopulmonary bypass TEE exams.

    In addition to bedside exams, they will have daily echo rounds with staff cardiothoracic anesthesiologists. While on the TTE service, the fellow will be assigned to rotate with echo technicians on the cardiology service, learning the nuances of and fine-tuning their transthoracic image acquisition skills. In addition, fellows will survey staff intensivists in the SICU and CVICU to identify patients requiring bedside TTE/ultrasonography. The fellow will utilize ultrasonography to aid in critically ill patients' clinical evaluation and diagnosis. Ultrasonography includes bedside TTE and lung, vascular, and abdominal ultrasound. The fellow will spend time with staff intensivists to learn image optimization, pathology quantification, and image interpretation.

    The educational goal of this rotation is to provide the ACCM fellow with the broad skills required to successfully acquire and interpret ultrasound and echocardiographic exams in the critical care setting.

  6. Elective rotation: This rotation comprises a total of one module. Elective options include Critical Care Infectious Disease, Critical Care Nephrology, Nutritional Support, Bioethics, research, and Palliative Medicine.

Fellows also participate in various workshops: Vent workshop, Ultrasound workshop, End of Life, and OB-FCCS (Fundamental Critical Care – Obstetrics).

Dual Program Interest

Dual Program Interest

Anesthesiology Critical Care Medicine (ACCM) and Adult Cardiothoracic Anesthesiology (ACTA) Fellowships

Two-year appointment/commitment

We offer the opportunity for dual training in ACCM and ACTA at our institution for competitive candidates selected by both (ACCM/ACTA) selection committees.

The American Council for Graduate Medical Education (ACGME) provides individual accreditation for the following anesthesiology specialty fellowship programs: Anesthesiology Critical Care Medicine (ACCM) and Adult Cardiothoracic Anesthesiology (ACTA).

ACCM and ACTA remain individual and separate 12-month training programs. The individual program is responsible to provide the specific ACGME program requirements during the year of enrollment. Individuals interested in pursuing both programs at the Cleveland Clinic can follow the following process:

  • Applications
    • Applicants seeking to pursue sequential ACCM and ACTA fellowships at Cleveland Clinic must submit applications through the SF Match to both ACCM and ACTA programs and indicate an interest in both training programs.
    • Dual interviews are not guaranteed.
  • Match
    • Selected candidates will be given the offer for dual training, in compliance with the regulations put forth by the program director councils of ACCM and ACTA.
    • The SF Match allows for exceptions to be requested prior to match day for applicants committing to institutions for more than one year.
    • The Cleveland Clinic ACCM and ACTA programs participate and remain in compliance with the rules and regulations of the SF Match.
  • Program Structure
    • Two- one-year appointments will begin on August 1, 2024 (July 1, if required by military service or a candidate on a J1-Visa).
    • Applicants may request a specific sequence regarding fellowship program enrollment.
    • The final decision will be made by the program directors with the intent to facilitate request(s).
  • Completion
    • Following completion, ACCM and ACTA fellows will have met the ACGME program requirements for both fellowship programs and will be eligible for board certification.
Combined Program

Combined Program

Anesthesia Critical Care Medicine – Emergency Medicine (ACCM-EM)

Critical care is one of the fastest growing subspecialties in Emergency Medicine. We offer a two-year comprehensive, interdisciplinary fellowship to train and prepare emergency medicine graduates for a broad-based multidisciplinary critical care practice. During the first year of the two-year track, fellows will complete the ACGME accredited ACCM fellowship program. We have designed a unique non-accredited second year to build upon and expand the expertise they gain during the first year.

The rotations during the second year of fellowship include:

Rotation Rotation Length

Surgical ICU

12 weeks

Cardiovascular ICU

12 weeks

Community ICUs

4 weeks

Trauma ICUs (TICU) at Metro Health Hospital - Level 1 Trauma Center

4 weeks

Medical ICU (MICU)

4 weeks


12 weeks

Elective options include:

  • Bioethics.
  • Critical Care Ultrasound.
  • CVICU.
  • Heart Failure.
  • Infectious Disease.
  • Liver Transplant.
  • Nutrition.
  • Palliative Care.
  • Research.

Graduates will be eligible for board certification in Critical Care Medicine through the American Board of Anesthesiology on successful completion of their two-year training program.  Fellows also have the opportunity to obtain certification through the National Board of Echocardiography (NBE) in Basic Transesophageal Echocardiography and Critical Care Echocardiography during their two-year fellowship training with us.

Fellows will participate in structured didactic sessions, curricula, and workshops designed to develop excellence in various aspects of critical care, including Extracorporeal life support (ECLS) and critical care echocardiography (CCE). In addition, fellows will gain experience with research, the development, implementation and assessment of quality improvement processes, leadership skills to lead change and build teams.

With several EM-CCM trained faculty members in our department, our ACCM-EM fellows receive focused career mentorship in their area of interest.

Our ACCM-EM program can host 3 clinical fellows per year.

Application process

All application materials must be sent directly to the SF Match.

Applicants must complete the application and include:

  • CV.
  • Personal Statement.
  • USMLE and in-training scores.
  • ECFMG Certificate (if applicable).
  • Three Letters of Recommendation (one must be from the Program Director).


The Cleveland Clinic ACCM-EM program participates and remain in compliance with the rules and regulations of the SF Match.

Application Process

Application Process

All application materials must be sent directly to the San Francisco Match.

Applicants must complete the application and include:

  • CV.
  • Personal Statement.
  • USMLE and in-training scores.
  • ECFMG Certificate (if applicable).
  • Three Letters of Recommendation (one must be from the Program Director).


  • Applicants must have completed an anesthesiology or surgical residency program accredited by one of the following:
    • Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education (ACGME).
    • Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada (RCPSC).
  • Applicants must have completed USMLE steps 1,2 and 3.
  • Applicants must be eligible for a temporary unrestricted Ohio medical license.
Current Fellows

Current Fellows

Abey Sam Abraham, M.D. 

Abey Sam Abraham, MD
: Kottiyam, Kerala, India
Medical School: Leicester Medical School, University of Leicester
Residency: Cleveland Clinic Anesthesiology Residency
Why I chose Cleveland Clinic: I chose Cleveland Clinic for its high clinical volume and case acuity, emphasis on education and didactics alongside the diversity amongst the trainees and faculty. 
Hobbies/Interests: Competitive Obstacle Course Racing (OCR), Spartan Racing, trail running, rock climbing, burpees, listening to 80s Glam Metal, visiting dessert spots.

Santhalakshmi Angappan, M.D. 

Santhalakshmi Angappan, MD
: Pondicherry, India
Medical School: Pondicherry Institute of Medical Sciences and Research
Residency: Henry Ford Hospital
Why I chose Cleveland Clinic: By joining a prestigious institute like Cleveland Clinic, I believe that I can enhance myself with all the required dexterity to become one of the finest anesthesiologists and intensivist. 
Hobbies/Interests: I love Gardening, cooking, and camping with my family.

David Matthew Barra, M.D. 

David Matthew Barra, MD
: Albany, NY
Medical School: Tufts University School of Medicine
Residency: Walter Reed National Military Medical Center
Why I chose Cleveland Clinic: I chose Cleveland Clinic because it was very clear during the interview that the ICU staff was full of kind-hearted individuals, and the ICR department had a positive, supportive atmosphere while still being rigorous. I felt that the individuals who interviewed me just wanted to get to know me as a person whether I joined the program or not. After that, I knew the acuity, complexity, and caliber of people that CCF is known for would make for incredible training. I also liked how the program had a well-designed academic program that included actual dedicated workshops as opposed to only lectures to really work on clinical, interpersonal, and professional skills.
Hobbies/Interests: Hiking, running, and traveling. I also love visiting national parks, checking out local breweries, and going on weekend ski/snowboarding trips in the winter.

Carl Boulos, M.D. 

Carl Boulos, MD
: Cairo, Egypt
Medical School: American University of Antigua College of Medicine
Residency: Detroit Medical Center
Why I chose Cleveland Clinic: The breadth of pathophysiology involved in the cases seen here daily. World renowned center for solid organ transplant. Great opportunity to hone POCUS skills. Opportunity to become an educator while working with residents and medical students. Cleveland is close to home 
Hobbies/Interests: Watching and playing basketball, trying new restaurants and different cuisines, playing video games.

Michael Brown, M.D. 

Michael Brown, MD
: Newmarket, Ontario, Canada
Medical School: University of Limerick Graduate Entry Medical School
Residency: Detroit Medical Center/Wayne State University Program
Why I chose Cleveland Clinic: Renowned SICU for transplants, dedicated TTE/TEE/critical care ultrasound time, girlfriend is a peds resident at Metro, close to home (Toronto).
Hobbies/Interests: Golf, fly fishing, playing with puppy, playing highland bagpipes, traveling.

Rachel Sarah Dada, M.D. 

Rachel Sarah Dada, MD
: Big Lake, MN
Medical School: Ross University School of Medical
Residency: West Virginia University
Why I chose Cleveland Clinic: When I was in the process of applying for fellowship, I was looking for a place that would guide me to develop clinical expertise both in the ICU and the cardiac operating rooms. The complexity and incredibly high acuity of the patients we care for daily is unmatched, which was a huge drawing factor for me! All the staff with whom I interacted on my interview (and now after starting fellowship) are so dedicated to educating and guiding the fellows to become the best they can be. We have an incredible group of staff to learn from in the units, during hands-on workshops like POCUS, ECMO, ventilator management, and during our educational lectures! The ICU fellowship has a great balance of SICU and CVICU modules.
Hobbies/Interests: I love going out on the Great Lakes and fishing with my husband and father-in-law. Being out on the water is something I've loved since I was a kid. When I'm not on a lake fishing or water skiing, I love being out on the golf course and *slowly* improving my golf game. 

Mario Pimentel, M.D. 

Mario Pimentel, MD
: Porto Alegre, Brazil
Medical School: Universidade Federal de Ciências da Saúde de Porto Alegre (UFCSPA) Faculdade de Medicina
Residency: Cleveland Clinic Florida
Why I chose Cleveland Clinic: I chose Cleveland Clinic for an opportunity to learn from experts who are leaders in their fields. CCF has unmatched case diversity, volume, and acuity. It's an amazing place to train and work.
Hobbies/Interests: Road trips, food tourism, weekend getaways, exploring new places, hiking, nature.

Matthew Anthony Serna, M.D. 

Matthew Anthony Serna, MD
: Baltimore, MD
Medical School: Wright State University
Residency: Cleveland Clinic Foundation
Why I chose Cleveland Clinic: I felt strong sense of support and community between staff, nurses, caregivers, and other fellows within the program. Also, for the diverse patient population and mentorship for my future career
Hobbies/Interests: Mountain biking, fishing, cooking, homebrewing, weightlifting, classic rock history, and college football tailgates.

Manila Singh, M.D. 

Manila Singh, MD
: Ranchi, Jharkhand, India
Medical School: Mahatma Gandhi Memorial Medical College, Jamshedpur
Residency: UCONN Anesthesiology Residency
Why I chose Cleveland Clinic: I chose Cleveland Clinic because of excellent cardiovascular anesthesia training but mostly because I loved the people I interviewed with in Critical Care. 
Hobbies/Interests: Swimming, kayaking, singing and dancing

John Waddell, M.D. 

John Waddell, MD
: Madison, MS
Medical School: University of Mississippi School of Medicine
Residency: University of Mississippi, School of Medicine
Why I chose Cleveland Clinic: When comparing critical care fellowships, most programs have what people need in order to succeed. For me, it was about my mentors who trained at the Cleveland Clinic. I was able to see first-hand the training they got and how they performed in difficult situations. This was all I needed when tasked with where to train. So, in June of 2023, I headed to the Cleveland Clinic. 
Hobbies/Interests: I like to tinker around with welding and other things you may find in the garage. I also like to work in the yard to the fact that I would like to start a non-profit organization for those unable to manage their lawns sometime in the future. 

Fellow Life

Fellow Life

A message from our chief fellows

Welcome to Cleveland Clinic’s Anesthesiology Critical Care Medicine Fellowship. We thank you for your interest in our program. We’re fortunate to be able to care for patients from all over the world across multiple intensive care units throughout the Cleveland Clinic network. Our faculty are wonderful educators, keen to train and teach the next generation of intensivists. We believe our fellowship training will help you become a compassionate, well-rounded intensivist!

Training and curriculum

Our one-year long fellowship is split up into 13 one-month rotations – this includes 6 months in the Surgical Intensive Care Unit, 2 months in the Cardiothoracic Intensive Care Unit, 1 month in the Coronary ICU, 1 month in Neuro-ICU, 1 month on community ICU, 1 month TEE/TTE, along with 1 month of electives. We have many elective choices including Nutrition, Palliative, Bioethics, TTE and many more.

From a didactive standpoint, Tuesday afternoons are our protected time whereby faculty usually give us lectures. We then have the rest of the afternoon to work on scholarly activity. Usually twice a month we have journal club, a smaller one with the residents along with a larger one involving the whole Intensive Care and Resuscitation Institute.

One of the strengths of our programs is the large number of workshops/simulations our faculty hosts for us throughout the year – a 3-day ECMO workshop, 2-day POCUS workshop, proning, ventilator management, discussing end-of-life care, intra-osseous needle placement, cricothyroidotomy, transvenous pacing. These are just some examples; however, it highlights the effort faculty put in to promote our education.

We have a $2,500 conference allowance, along with a $1,000 educational allowance which certainly helps! Furthermore, there are plenty of opportunities to get involved in quality improvement projects, and research along with attending our national conferences such as SCCM and SOCCA.

Group photo of residents.

A day in the life of our fellows

Abey Sam Abraham, M.D.
Abey Abraham, MD

Hey everyone! My name is Abey Abraham, I’m one of the current Anesthesiology Critical Care Medicine fellows! I’d like to share a typical day with you. Currently, I’m on my Surgical Intensive Care Unit rotation.

For me, the morning is when I usually work best, so I try and get most of my obstacle course race training (definitely check out a Spartan Race!) and studying in before work. I feel this routine helps free up my evenings to relax and spend time with family and friends. Morning sign-out is at 7:30 a.m.; I live about 20 minutes away from work, so I usually leave home around 6:30 a.m. On a Monday, I like to get there a bit earlier in order to read up about the patients in detail considering it’s a new unit.

During sign-out, the night team informs us of any major events overnight, along with the admissions. We have three SICU units, one of them is mainly NPs, whereas the other two are residents. There’s usually one fellow in each unit. We typically start morning rounds at 9:30 a.m., these usually finish at midday. During our rounds, the resident’s present patients in a system wise manner, as a team we then formulate a plan. As fellows, we have the autonomy to lead rounds with attending support. Our faculty is very inclusive of all learners during rounds that includes high school students, medical students, residents, and fellows from other specialties. Once rounds end around midday, we grab lunch from the cafeteria (there’s a Subway, Aladdin’s. taco/pizza/burger station, plus a salad bar. Panera is close by too!)

Usually in the afternoon, I’ll help the residents with any jobs remaining from the morning rounds. Once jobs are done, I enjoy teaching a pertinent topic, such as the different types of vasopressors, or TEG interpretation. We have Anesthesia Residents from intern to CA-3 year, along with interns from many other specialties (Urology, Orthopedics, Gynecology). The diverse nature of our SICU is very conducive to education, both textbook and teaching resident’s procedural skills.

Our sign-out is at 5 p.m., and usually we leave work by around 5:30 p.m. In the evenings, I love spending time with my wife and baby, or just hanging out with the residents and my co-fellows. Cleveland has so much to offer, there are almost 10 dessert spots (check out Mango Mango!), four climbing gyms, over 75 miles of trail with a National Park which is perfect for running and hiking!

I’ve truly enjoyed my fellowship experience thus far, I feel a real sense of responsibility as a fellow, and I’m well supported by the attendings. I completed Cardiothoracic Anesthesiology Fellowship last year at Cleveland Clinic, so I’ve already spent some time in the CVICUs. During this rotation, we get to take care of patients with LVAD/RVADs/Impella’s/ECMOs, it’s an amazing educational experience. The year goes by quickly, alongside the clinical work, most of us are involved in scholarly activity too, along with studying for boards. Even though it’s a busy year, the faculty and our mentors are always willing to help us! I can talk about our fellowship and Cleveland for hours, hopefully, we can do it in person soon!

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Former Fellows

Former Fellows

Where are they now?


Shireen Abdel-Razzaq, MD
Cardiothoracic Anesthesiology Fellowship
Henry Ford Hospital - Detroit, MI

Nicole Bashall, MD
Cardiothoracic Anesthesiology Fellowship
Cleveland Clinic - Cleveland, OH

Shuchi Jain, DO
Faculty - General Anesthesia & Critical Care Medicine
Rush University Medical Center - Chicago, IL

Haseeb Khan, DO
Faculty - General Anesthesia & Critical Care Medicine
Detroit Medical Center/Wayne State University - Detroit, MI

Xiang (Jess) Li, MD
Cardiothoracic Anesthesiology Fellowship
Cleveland Clinic - Cleveland, OH

Teuta Marsic, MD
Faculty - Cardiothoracic Anesthesiologist and Critical Care
Rutgers Robert Wood Johnson Medical School - New Brunswick, NJ

Melodie Sarebanha, MD
Faculty - General Anesthesia & Anesthesiology Critical Care Medicine
Cleveland Clinic - Cleveland, OH

Tyson Verhaal, MD
Faculty - University of Utah
Salt Lake City, UT

Manshu Yan, MD
Faculty - General Anesthesia & Cardiovascular Intensive Care Unit
Huntington Memorial Hospital
Loma Linda University - Pasadena, CA

Luai Zakaria, MD
Cardiothoracic Anesthesiology Fellowship
Cleveland Clinic - Cleveland, OH


Nida Aftab, MD
Faculty - General Anesthesia
BayState Medical Center - Springfield, MA

Hatim Ali, DO
Faculty - General Anesthesia
McLaren Health Care - Pontiac, MI

Lynden Baesch, DO
Faculty - Anesthesiology & Critical Care Medicine
University Hospital - Cleveland, OH

Gyan Das, MD
Assistant Professor - Cardiothoracic Anesthesiology & Critical Care Medicine
University of Maryland Medical Center - Baltimore, MD

Akshatha Gururaja Rao, MD
Faculty - General Anesthesia & Anesthesiology Critical Care Medicine
Cleveland Clinic - Cleveland, OH

Yan Malamud, DO
Faculty - General Anesthesia
Kaweah Health - Visalia, CA

Adriana Martini, MD
Assistant professor of anesthesiology
University of Mississippi, MS

Ashley Miller, MD
Faculty - General Anesthesia & Anesthesiology Critical Care Medicine
Cleveland Clinic - Cleveland, OH

Philip Ramirez, MD
Faculty - Anesthesiology & Critical Care Medicine
Forbes Hospital - Monroeville, PA

Alexandra Wright, MD
Faculty - General Anesthesia & Anesthesiology Critical Care Medicine
Cleveland Clinic - Cleveland, OH



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