We welcome your interest in the Cleveland Clinic Urology Residency Training Program. Our six-year program integrates one-year of general surgery/pre-specialty training, one-year of research, and four-years of clinical urology training. The Residency Training Program brochure and this page provide an overview of our program, as well as information about living in the Cleveland area.

According to the Doximity Residency Navigator survey, which includes peer nominations from board-certified U.S. physicians, Cleveland Clinic is recognized as the top program in Urology by reputation and research output.

Our residency training program offers a variety of challenging clinical experiences spanning the breadth of the discipline, as well as numerous opportunities for basic, translational, clinical and outcomes research.

All members of the Glickman Urological & Kidney Institute are committed to maintaining an academic environment that fosters the finest urologic training. Our collegial atmosphere and ample support staff enable residents to balance clinical and investigative training with family and personal interests outside the hospital.

History of the Program

The Department of Urology has had a long and rich history at Cleveland Clinic, highlighted by our #2 ranking by U.S. News & World Report 2015-2016. The history of the department dates back to the 1920s with Dr. William E. Lower, one of Cleveland Clinic’s four founders. Dr. Lower was a renowned surgeon known to be one of the first to perform a suprapubic prostatectomy. Dr. Charles Higgins succeeded Dr. Lower in 1948, and further strengthened the department’s reputation by performing research in kidney stone prevention, urinary diversion in children, and cystectomy for bladder cancer. Thereafter, Dr. Ralph Straffon ushered in a new generation of urologists through the 1960s and helped develop the department into a leader in cadaveric renal transplantation.

Dr. James Montie, a renowned urologic oncologist and former resident, succeeded Dr. Straffon as Chairman of Urology in 1983. Dr. Montie’s tenure was followed by Dr. Andrew C. Novick, an esteemed renal surgeon whose contributions to the field of urology include the partial nephrectomy. Under Dr. Novick’s direction, the Department of Urology underwent tremendous growth and development through its transformation into a team of clinical and surgical subspecialists coupled with a strong basic science infrastructure.

The Department of Urology, housed within the Glickman Urological and Kidney Institute, offers a full range of urological and kidney care for adults and children. The department’s activities encompass a high-volume practice with challenging clinical cases, extensive basic and translational scientific activities, and in-depth laboratory research within an environment that nurtures the future leaders of its specialties. The U.S. News & World Report has ranked Cleveland Clinic’s urology program as one of the top two programs in the United States over the past 15 years, with the department of urology garnering number 1 rankings in 2012-2013 and 2014-2015.

The Department of Urology provides care in the following subspecialties:

  • Urologic Oncology
  • Minimally Invasive (Laparoscopic and Robotic) Surgery
  • Renal and Pancreas Transplantation
  • Prosthetics and Genitourinary Reconstruction
  • Female Pelvic Medicine and Reconstructive Surgery
  • Endourology and Stone Disease
  • Men’s Health
  • Pediatric Urology
  • Urologic Congenitalism
  • Male Infertility


Congratulations to all of our residents!

Download a list of our resident awards from 1998-2015

2016 Award Recipients Award
Hans Arora, MD, PhD AUA H. Logan Holtgrewe Legislative Fellow
Sarah C. Vij, MD George and Grace Crile Traveling Fellowship
Catherine M. Seager, MD  Bruce Hubbard Stewart Award
Ganesh K. Kartha, MD 2016 Outstanding Laparoendoscopic Resident Award
Helen Liang (medical student) and Yaw A. Nyame, MD  Best poster for effects of RAAS blockade in renal surgery; AUA Annual Meeting
Vishnu Ganesean and Charlie Dai (medical students) Best poster for prostate cancer active surveillance and the role negative confirmatory biopsies play in; AUA Annual Meeting
Evan Kovac, MD Best poster for a re-analysis of the PLCO data that showed a low baseline PSA may obviate the need for intensive screening; AUA Annual Meeting
Marisa M. Clifton, MD Best video award tips and tricks for transvaginal sling excision; AUA Annual Meeting
Hai-Hong Jiang, PhD, Bradley C. Gill, MD, and Margot Damaser, PhD Best abstract of the meeting for showing that electrical stimulation can help the pudendal nerve regenerate and improve recovery from incontinence; AUA Annual Meeting
Academic Overview

Academic Overview

About the Program

The Cleveland Clinic Urology Residency Training Program is a six-year program integrating one-year of pre-specialty training, one-year of research, and four-years of clinical urology training. Five residents are accepted into the training program each year. The sixth and final year of training is the chief resident year, comprised of administrative, educational, and operative duties.

Resident Responsibilities

From the first day following internship, urology residents are entrusted with independently running their own inpatient services, under the supervision of chief residents. Each rotation comprises a different service tailored to a subspecialty of urology. As residents rotate through each service, they work directly with faculty in a preceptorship to gain experience managing urologic disorders in the inpatient and outpatient settings. Additionally, our residents rotate at Louis Stokes Veteran Affairs, Rainbow Babies Children Hospital, and Hillcrest Hospital. Residents also have opportunities to participate in operative cases at Cleveland Clinic regional hospitals.

In addition to the inpatient unit and outpatient clinics, residents at each level engage in surgical cases three to four days per week. At the junior level, an emphasis is placed on endourology, male genital surgery, and basic laparoscopy. During the later years, focus is shifted toward urologic oncology and reconstructive surgery with a balance of open, laparoscopic, and robotic procedures. Chief residents focus on perfecting their operative skills in preparation for fellowship or practice, while shouldering the administrative and educational responsibilities for the residency program, as well as supervising inpatient services.

Call is covered by residents in all levels of the program. Specifically, patient care duties require GL-2 residents to spend on average four to five nights per month in the hospital. Whereas, on average, GL-3 residents spend three to four in-house calls per month, and GL-5 residents cover 1-2 calls at the hospital per month.The GL-4 residents on research do not take in-house call or have clinical responsibilities during their protected research time. The GL-6 chief residents rotate supervisory call and serve as backup for the in-house resident.

Residents participate in education at least twice a week through a series of didactics, which include a weekly chief resident/core-urology curriculum conference, patient management conference, urodynamics conference, oncology journal club, urologic oncology indication conference, as well as a monthly journal club, interdisciplinary oncology conference, and monthly morbidity and mortality review.

Academic Leaders

Cleveland Clinic Urology Residency graduates finish with a diverse set of skills that facilitate successful careers in academia and practice. During the last 10 years, two-thirds of our residents have pursued competitive fellowships, with half of all graduates going on to academic careers. The academic environment in the Department of Urology fosters career development among future leaders in urology, as exemplified by recent graduates going on to fellowship training at institutions such as Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center, National Cancer Institute, Boston Children’s Hospital, Cleveland Clinic, Northwestern University, Mayo Clinic, Vanderbilt University, New York University, University of Toronto, and many more.

Resident Resources

Residents are supported through graduate medical education and departmental funding to attend meetings at which they have research projects accepted for presentation. Additionally, there is funding available to provide both academic and operative resources that facilitate resident education. Second year residents and chief residents also receive support to attend a didactic course each year.

Through Cleveland Clinic’s Educational Institute and in collaboration with surrounding academic institutions, highly motived residents have many opportunities to expand their professional expertise beyond that obtained in residency. These optional programs, for which limited tuition assistance is available from the Glickman Urological & Kidney Institute, are offered to interested residents beginning in the Research and Academic Skills Year (4th) and include:

  • Clinical Research Scholars Program (CRSP)
    This program, offered at Case Western Reserve University, is a flexible program designed to provide MDs and PhDs in health-related disciplines with rigorous didactic education in clinical research methods coupled with an in-depth mentored investigative experience. More information is available at http://casemed.case.edu/CRSP.
  • Cleveland Clinic Learning Academy (CCLA)
    CCLA is a tuition-free institutional program offering courses designed to enhance competency in key leadership skills, including business and change management, communication, emotional intelligence, finance, professionalism, strategic thinking/planning and talent development. Also available are specialty coursework series in diversity, inclusion and cultural competence, healthcare communication, and quality and patient safety/continuous improvement. Information on these programs is available at http://portals.clevelandclinic.org/ccla.

Masters Degrees Available

Several other Master’s-level programs are also available, including:

  • Master of Business Administration in Health Care Management (Baldwin Wallace University and Ursuline College)
  • Masters of Public Health (Case Western Reserve University and Cleveland State University)
  • Master of Positive Organizational Development (Case Western Reserve University)
  • Master of Adult Education and Development (Cleveland State University)
  • Executive Master of Business Administration in Ethical and Entrepreneurial Leadership (Ursuline College)

Information on these programs is available on the offering institutions’ websites.

Research and Academic Skills Year

Research and Academic Skills Year

The fourth year of residency is devoted exclusively to protected time to pursue both research endeavors and building of academic skills. During this year, residents have no clinical and only limited call responsibilities. They are devoted full time to a faculty-mentored project or projects in basic, translational or health services research. The academic skills curriculum, led by Daniel Shoskes, MD, is geared toward strengthening resident knowledge and skills on topics including manuscript preparation, grant writing, and presentations.

Basic and Translational Research Opportunities

Lerner Research Institute

The Lerner Research Institute is a complex of laboratories, classrooms, libraries and multimedia centers, has been designed to provide a dynamic center for Cleveland Clinic’s research and education activities. The Glickman Urological & Kidney Institute has several basic research laboratories where residents develop their scientific skills during the 12 months of the fourth year. These include:

  • The Novick Center for Clinical and Translational Research facilitates interaction between researchers and clinicians across the departments of nephrology and urology. It also seeks to promote clinical and translational research and to help assure compliance with all federal and institutional regulations. The center allows for the necessary and efficient pooling of resources within the Glickman Urological & Kidney Institute. Staff members work closely with the Lerner Research Institute to ensure regulations and mandates are followed and to review existing and future clinical studies for soundness, budget and required resources. The Novick Center also provides easy access to bio statistical support for study design, analysis and reporting.
  • The Center for Male Fertility is performing extensive studies on protein expression and reactive oxygen species formation in human sperm and their role in male infertility. Additional areas of investigation include assessment of human sperm function after cryopreservation and methods of improving post-thaw semen quality in cancer patients.
  • The Center for Pelvic Medicine and Surgery Laboratories (Margot S. Damaser, PhD) is recognized nationally as an elite group focused on characterizing the regulatory mechanisms of benign bladder conditions and pelvic floor injury and repair. Areas of investigation include biomechanical properties of the bladder and pelvic floor, diabetic cystopathy, inflammatory diseases of the bladder, and stem cell homing after pelvic injury.
  • The Minimally Invasive and Robotic Research Laboratory is focused on identifying new minimally invasive and noninvasive treatments for urologic disease and transferring these technologies to the operating room. Research areas include intraoperative imaging techniques, transcutaneous CT- and ultrasound-guided surgery, and development of new laparoscopic technologies.
  • The Transplant Research Group performs studies in basic science mechanisms of graft injury and acceptance using mouse models and studies in immune monitoring of kidney transplant patients for risk of acute and chronic rejection.  Current basic science studies by the members of the group include investigating the impact of memory CD4 and CD8 T cells on allograft outcome.  Also, we’re investigating strategies to improve the efficacy of ATG. The translational studies are focused on the activation of donor-reactive memory CD8 T cells, the development of improvements in the ELISPOT assay for immune monitoring, use of NanoString technology for non-invasive interrogation of markers indicating acute and/or chronic kidney graft injury. Also, we’re investigating the phenotype and activation capability of T and B lymphocytes in patients that currently have kidney graft survival and good function for more than 30 years.

Current Research Residents

The GL4 year of residency is devoted exclusively to research endeavors and building of academic skills. During this year, residents have protected time and are free of clinical and call responsibilities. They are devoted full time to a faculty-mentored research project, as well as to assisting in departmental quality improvement endeavors, as well as educating the medical students, surgery interns, and junior urology residents through lab-based and didactic sessions.

  • Hans Arora
    Research: The Microbiome and Human Prostate Cancer
    Principal investigator(s): Charis Eng, MD, PhD
  • Paurush Babbar
    Research: Stem Cell Therapy in Renal Ischemia
    Principal investigator(s): Margot Damaser, PhD
  • Andrew Sun
    Research: Inflammatory Biomarkers of Nephrolithiasis
    Principal investigator(s): Robert Fairchild, PhD
  • Nitin Yerram
    Research: Elucidating the Molecular Pathway of KLLN in Prostate Cancer
    Principal investigator(s): Charis Eng, MD, PhD
  • Anna Zampini
    Research: Urinary Stone Disease and the Microbiome
    Principal investigator(s): Aaron Miller, PhD

Research Labratories

Throughout your residency, the following lab rotations are available:

  • Andrology Research Laboratory
    Director: Ashok Agarwal, PhD
    This laboratory focuses on the effect of oxidative stress on embryo development and sperm function; relevance of leukocytes on semen parameters, oxidative stress and DNA damage in semen of infertile patients; and the role of reactive oxygen species on mitochondrial DNA damage and apoptosis of human gametes and its relationship to infertility.
  • Angiogenesis Laboratory
    Director: Tatiana V. Byzova, PhD
    This laboratory is a leader in the area of tumor angiogenesis and metastasis. Research Program in the lab focuses on the mechanisms of tumor metastasis. Areas of investigations include: tumor angiogenesis, role for circulating tumor cells and their diagnostic value for predicting outcome in prostate and kidney cancer patients, mechanisms of cancer-induced thrombosis, role of circulating platelets in metastasis, discovery of new biomarkers for kidney and prostate cancer.
  • Pelvic Medicine and Surgery Laboratories
    Director: Margot Damaser, PhD
    This laboratory is recognized nationally as an elite group focused on characterizing the regulatory mechanisms of benign bladder conditions and pelvic floor injury and repair. Areas of investigation include biomechanical properties of the bladder and pelvic floor, diabetic cystopathy, inflammatory diseases of the bladder, and stem cell homing after pelvic injury.

Prostate Cancer Laboratories

  • Director: Hannelore Heemers, PhD
    Our laboratory's research program focuses on generating insights into the specific molecular mechanisms by which the androgen receptor drives prostate cancer progression. The long term goal of our group is to develop novel prostate cancer-selective forms of androgen deprivation therapy and to optimize and personalize the administration of available forms of androgen deprivation therapy. These goals are pursues through 2 lines of research that study coregulator-dependent direct mechanisms of androgen action and an SRF-dependent indirect mechanism of androgen action. Central to our research efforts are integrated approaches that combine an understanding of the basic mechanism of androgen-dependent gene transcription, systems biology approaches designed to answer specific questions, and clinical relevance of our research findings.
  • Director: Nima Sharifi, MD
    Our laboratory is focused on steroid metabolism and androgen receptor function as it relates to prostate cancer. The first line of therapy for metastatic prostate cancer is androgen deprivation therapy (ADT), which blocks the release of gonadal testosterone and suppresses intratumoral concentrations of the most potent androgen, dihydrotes tosterone (DHT). However, metastatic disease eventually becomes resistant to ADT. Prostate cancer that progresses in the face of ADT, or castration-resistant prostate cancer (CRPC), is frequently driven by tumors acquiring the capability of making their own DHT. We study how this process occurs. Our most important discoveries include identifying the first mutation in the androgen synthesis machinery that is responsible for increasing DHT synthesis in CRPC and demonstrating that DHT synthesis in patients with CRPC follows a pathway that circumvents testosterone. We are currently applying these findings to the study of CRPC as it occurs in patients.
  • Director: Angela Ting, PhD
    Our laboratory investigates the epigenetic underpinnings of prostate cancer through the use of state-of-the-art genomic, biochemical, and molecular techniques. We are currently focusing on fine-mapping the aberrant DNA methylation patterns in aggressive prostate cancer and leveraging this information to guide functional studies that will identify biomarkers and therapeutic targets for lethal disease.
Institute Leadership

Institute Leadership

Eric Klein , MD
Chairman, Glickman Urological and Kidney Institute
Edmund Sabanegh , MD
Department Chair, Urology
Drogo Montague , MD
Center for Genitourinary Reconstruction
Kenneth Angermeier , MD
Center Director, Center for Genitourinary Reconstruction


Chief Residents

Sam Haywood, MD
Hometown: Knoxville, TN
Undergraduate: Washington University in St. Louis
Medical School: Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine
Interests: clinical/research – oncology, transplantation; Hobbies - swimming, running, triathlons

Irene Makovey, MD
Hometown: Indiana, PA
Undergraduate: Case Western Reserve University
Medical School: Medical College of Wisconsin
Interests: female urology; Hobbies - running, painting, food

Chad Reichard, MD
Hometown: Novi, Michigan
Undergraduate: University of Michigan
Medical School: University of Chicago
Interests: oncology; Hobbies - golf

Christine Tran, MD
Hometown: Chantilly, VA
Undergraduate: Cornell University
Medical School: Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine
Interests: clinical/research: biomedical engineering/novel therapeutics for urologic applications; Hobbies - hiking, nature/landscape photography, cooking

Sarah C Vij, MD
Hometown: New Haven, CT
Undergraduate: Amherst College
Medical School: Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine
Interests: male infertility, quality and patient safety research; Hobbies - indoor cycling, hiking, cooking, Cleveland’s restaurant scene

5th Year Residents

Nima Almassi, MD
Hometown: Milwaukee, WI
Undergraduate: University of Wisconsin
Medical School: Medical College of Wisconsin
Interests: medical education, environmental stewardship

Bradley (Brad) Gill, MD, MS
Hometown: Sharon, PA
Undergraduate: Case Western Reserve University
Medical School: Cleveland Clinic Lerner College of Medicine
Interests: medical education, neuromodulation, medical devices, regenerative medicine, economics; Hobbies - Outdoors, golf, cooking, music

Daniel Greene, MD
Hometown: Berrien Springs, MI
Undergraduate: Andrews University, MI
Medical School: Loma Linda School of Medicine
Interests: travel, golf, cooking

Bryan D. Hinck, MD
Hometown: Minneapolis, MN
Undergraduate: St. Olaf College
Medical School: Chicago Medical School - Rosalind Franklin University
Interests: urology; Hobbies - spending time with my wife and new daughter, road biking, running, home brewing

Yaw Nyame, MD, MBA, MHSA
Hometown: Edmond, OK
Undergraduate: Duke University
Medical School: Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine
Interests: urologic oncology, robotic/minimally-invasive surgery, international health and policy, healthcare economics; Hobbies - college football, soccer, running, guitar

4th Year Residents

Hans C. Arora, MD, PhD
Hometown: Bethesda, MD
Undergraduate: Pennsylvania State University
Medical School: Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine Research
Interests: oncology, nanoparticles/nanomaterials, drug delivery, health policy, health disparities, medical education
Research: Microbiome in prostate cancer
Principal investigator(s): Charis Eng, MD, PhD

Paurush Babbar, MD
Hometown: Melbourne, Australia
Undergraduate: Wake Forest University
Medical School: Wake Forest School of Medicine
Interests: scuba diving, Lacrosse, Australian-rules football, yoga, Indian cricket, nature photography, gourmet cooking
Research: stem cell therapy for renal ischemia
Principal investigator(s): Margot Damaser, PhD and Hui Zhu, MD, PhD

Andrew Y. Sun, MD
Hometown: Rockville, Maryland
Undergraduate: University of Maryland
Medical School: Harvard Medical School
Interests: cycling, backpacking, eating, military history, shooting sports
Research: inflammatory markers in nephrolithiasis
Principal investigator(s): Robert Fairchild, Ph.D.

Nitin Yerram, MD
Hometown: Chicago, IL
Undergraduate: Virginia Commonwealth University
Medical School: Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine
Interests: oncology; Hobbies - tennis, movies
Research: Genetic Mutations in Prostate Cancer
Principal investigator(s): Charis Eng MD

Anna Zampini, MD, MBA, MS
Hometown: Westboro, MA
Undergraduate: University of Guelph, Ontario Canada
Medical School: Tufts University School of Medicine
Interests: reconstructive urology, healthcare management; Hobbies - running, spinning, travel, painting
Research: Comparative Metagenomics and the study of microbial networks associated with urinary calculi.
Principal Investigator(s): Manoj Monga, MD; Aaron Miller, PhD

3rd Year Residents

Ben Abelson, MD
Hometown: Shaker Heights, OH
Undergraduate: Amherst College
Medical School: Cleveland Clinic Lerner College of Medicine
Interests: family (married, two girls), coffee, chocolate, amazing Cleveland restaurants, waterskiing, running

Alice Crane, MD, PhD
Hometown: Middletown NY
Undergraduate: UPenn
Medical School: SUNY Buffalo
Interests: martial arts, music, hiking

Abhinav Khanna, MD, MPH
Hometown: Old Bethpage, New York
Undergraduate: Rice University
Medical School: Baylor College of Medicine
Interests: health services and outcomes research; Hobbies - New York Jets football, gardening, bhangra

Andrew Nguyen, MD
Hometown: Richfield, MN
Undergraduate: University of Minnesota
Medical School: University of Minnesota
Interests: urology; Hobbies - video gaming

Daniel Sun, MD
Hometown: Bellevue, WA
Undergraduate: Washington University in St. Louis
Medical School: Vanderbilt School of Medicine
Interests: Seattle Seahawks, beer, noodles, video games

2nd Year Residents

Molly Elmer-DeWitt, MD
Hometown: Brooklyn, NY
Undergraduate: Middlebury College
Medical School: University San Francisco, California
Interests: Global/public health surgery, congenital anomalies; Hobbies - education, running, snacks.

Kyle Ericson, MD
Hometown: Melbourne, Florida
Undergraduate: University of Florida
Medical School: University of Chicago
Interests: all things urology; Hobbies - golf, cooking, running

Scott Lundy, MD, PhD
Hometown: Seattle, WA
Undergraduate: University of Texas at Austin
Medical School: University of Washington
Interests: Stem cell biology and regenerative medicine; Hobbies - underwater photography

Anup Shah, MD, MS
Hometown: Los Angeles, California
Undergraduate: Northwestern University, Mechanical Engineering
Medical School: University of Chicago, Pritzker School of Medicine
Interests: medical devices, stem cell biology, pediatric urology, reconstructive urology; Hobbies - LA Lakers basketball, Northwestern football, Stanford football

Haijing "JJ" Zhang, MD
Hometown: San Diego, CA
Undergraduate: University of California, Los Angeles
Medical School: Duke School of Medicine
Interests: basic science research, clinical research, urologic oncology, reconstructive urology; Hobbies - dance instruction and choreography, basketball

1st Year Residents

Diego Aguilar Palacios
Hometown: Cuenca, Ecuador
Undergraduate: N/A
Medical School: Universidad del Azuay Facultad de Medicina
Interests: oncology, robotic surgery, clinical research, medical education. Hobbies: Peruvian Paso Horses, fishing, BBQ & Beer

Darren J. Bryk, MD
Hometown: Jamaica Estates, NY
Undergraduate: NYU College of Arts and Science
Medical School: NYU School of Medicine
Interests: New York Jets, New York Mets, movies, TV, running, cycling, skiing, medical non-fiction

Michele “Mike” Fascelli
Hometown: Seaford, DE
Undergraduate: University of Delaware
Medical School: Jefferson Medical College of Thomas Jefferson University
Interests: reconstructive urology, endourology; Hobbies – tennis, baking, running, video games

Sij Hemal, MD
Hometown: New Delhi, India
Undergraduate: University of Michigan Ann Arbor
Medical School: Wake Forest University School of Medicine
Interests: soccer, cricket, running, traveling, action movies

Prithvi Murthy, MD
Hometown: Troy, MI
Undergraduate: The University of Michigan
Medical School: The University of Chicago - Pritzker School of Medicine
Interests: medical device design, surgery in low and middle income countries, home improvement projects, racket sports, international travel and cuisines

Past Residents

Name Fellowship Current Position
Chris Brede (2015) Private practice, Michigan
Kiranpreet Khurana (2015) Male Reconstructive and Andrology/Infertility
New York University, NY
Greg Lieser (2015) Private practice, Texas
Ben Larson (2015) Private practice, California
Karin Westesson (2015) Private practice, Montana
Kevin Chandler (2014) Private practice, New York
Brandon Isaryawongse (2014) Private practice, California
Devon Snow (2014) Pediatric Urology
Chicago Children’s Hospital/
Northwestern University, IL
Yuka Yamaguchi (2014) Male Reconstruction and Andrology/Infertility
New York University, NY
Ina Wu (2014) Faculty University of Nebraska
Edward Diaz (2013) Pediatric Urology
Chicago Children’s Hospital/
Northwestern University, IL
Faculty Stanford University
David Kang (2013) Private practice, North Carolina
Byron Lee (2013) Urologic Oncology
Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center, NY
Ryan Mori (2013) Male Reconstruction
Cleveland Clinic, OH
Christina Ching (2012) Pediatric Urology
Vanderbilt University, TN
Faculty at Ohio State University
Mary Samplaski (2012) Andrology/Infertility
University of Toronto, Canada
Faculty at University of Southern California
Michael Lee (2012) Private practice, Massachusetts
John Klein (2011) Private Practice, Virginia
Armine Smith (2011) Urologic Oncology
National Cancer Institute, MD
Faculty Johns Hopkins University
Vairavan Subramanian, Jr (2010) Private Practice, Texas
Anil Thomas (2011) Minimally Invasive / Robotics
Kaiser Permanente Los Angeles, CA
Faculty Kaiser Permanente, Oregon
Carvell Nguyen (2010) Urologic Oncology
Cleveland Clinic, OH
Faculty MetroHealth Medical Center Cleveland
Amit Patel (2010) Urologic Oncology
University of Chicago, IL
Pravin Rao (2010) Andrology / Male Infertility
University of Illinois at Chicago, IL
Faculty Johns Hopkins University
Christopher Weight (2010) Urologic Oncology – Mayo Clinic, MN Faculty University of Minnesota
John Kefer (2009) Andrology/Infertility – Cleveland Clinic, Ohio
Una Lee (2009) Female Pelvic Medicine and Reconstruction
University of California, Los Angeles, CA
Faculty Mason Clinic, Seattle
Matthew Simmons (2009) Private Practice, Oregon
Hadley Wood (2009) Academic
Cleveland Clinic, OH
Faculty Cleveland Clinic
Robert Abouassaly (2008) Urologic Oncology
University of Toronto, Canada
Faculty Case Western Reserve University
Angelo Baccala, Jr (2008) Urologic Oncology
National Cancer Institute, MD
Brian Lane (2008) American Foundation of Urologic Disease Fellowship
Cleveland Clinic, OH
Faculty Van Andel Institute, Grand Rapids
Lynn Woo (2008) Pediatric Urology
Vanderbilt University, TN
Faculty Case Western Reserve University