Welcome to our neurology residency program!
I have had the distinct honor and privilege to work with an outstanding group of clinicians, educators, and administrators as well as similarly gifted neurology trainees for many years as program director. While it is a daunting responsibility to educate and impart the knowledge, skills, and attitudes necessary to become, not only competent, but extraordinary clinical neurologists, we all welcome this challenge and relish the opportunity to do so.
We enjoy the educational resources necessary to accomplish our mission by providing care in a tertiary care community setting with staff and patients of various cultural, religious, and socioeconomic backgrounds while at the same time offering the most advanced technological resources. In spite of our small program, our residents have showcased their academic talents by presenting their research projects at multiple regional, national, and international scientific venues and with publications in peer-reviewed scientific journals and book chapters.
We are looking for well-rounded individuals who seek nothing short of excellence in clinical practice and who share our enthusiasm to actively seek new knowledge, who are compassionate and whose goal reflects our motto to keep “Patients First”, who thrive in a team setting, and who are passionate about taking ownership of their patients. These characteristics will ensure that you will not only become a competent practitioner of your trade, but an extraordinary one.
We are proud to have sparked and nurtured the interest of our residents in a wide variety of neurological subspecialties by having approximately 90% of our graduates pursue fellowship training in such diverse areas as vascular neurology, interventional neuroradiology, neuroimmunology/MS, neuromuscular disease, neurophysiology/EMG, movement disorders, epilepsy, sleep medicine, pain management, neuroophthalmology, and neurooncology. Furthermore, they have accomplished this at cutting edge academic centers such as Brigham and Women’s, Hopkins, Cleveland Clinic, Weill Cornell, Case Western, University of Pittsburgh, Washington University in St. Louis, University of Texas Southwestern, Duke, and NYU, to name a few.
If you share our passion, I encourage you to research our program in more depth at this web site, by contacting our superb program coordinator, Belinda Ortiz, and ultimately by applying to our program.
Efrain D. Salgado, MD
Director Neurology Residency
Program Director, Stroke Center
Cleveland Clinic Florida
The Cleveland Clinic Florida Neurology Residency Program, accredited by the Accreditation Council of Graduate Medical Education (ACGME), accepts applications through the Electronic Residency Application Service (ERAS) and participates in the National Residency Matching Program (NRMP). As an Advanced program, we are in the process of transitioning to a three resident per year program so that currently we have 3 residents at the PGY-2 level, 2 at the PGY-3 level, and 2 at the PGY-4 level. One more resident will be added per year over the next 2 years in order to completely fill our total resident complement of 3 per year.
The required first year in Internal Medicine is also offered at Cleveland Clinic Florida. Candidates applying to our program will automatically match with our preliminary (PGY1) internal medicine program provided this is chosen as an option in your application through the NRMP. Since these are dedicated preliminary positions for our neurology program, they are only offered to our neurology-matched candidates and cannot be filled without a Neurology match in our program. Please note that it is not necessary to arrange a separate interview with our internal medicine program in order to qualify for these dedicated preliminary positions.
There are a wide variety of regular conferences and lectures scheduled on a daily basis Monday through Friday. These include but are not limited to Grand Rounds, Emergency Neurology, Subspecialty lectures, Neuroradiology, Ethics, Psychiatry, CPC, Chairman Rounds, Journal Club, RITE review sessions, Continuum sessions, and Basic Neuroscience. The residents are responsible for preparing and presenting some of these lectures or conferences. In addition, residents are also responsible for completing regular COMET on-line and other web-based learning modules to complement their medical knowledge and to help them acquire the skills and attitudes necessary to practice without direct supervision.
Resident Program Wellness
Neurology Residency Program - Cleveland Clinic Florida
We recognize that neurology is one of the top two medical specialties most impacted by physician burnout.
Accordingly, a variety of resources are available to our residents for the purpose of promoting resident wellness and combating burnout:
- Psychological support and counseling at no charge
- Assigned Resident Advisors from PGY-1 who serve as sources of guidance and mentoring throughout their training.
- Orientation reception designed to promote a collegial environment where the new residents interact with each other, already established residents, and staff to welcome them to our institution.
- Yearly Resident Appreciation Week offering activities and events that highlight our appreciation and recognition for their contribution not only to our institution but also to those we serve.
- Doctor’s Day events hosted by the Education Center for all programs in Cleveland Clinic to attend and participate.
- Periodic staff/resident luncheon events designed to promote interaction in a fun and non-stressful environment.
- Neuroscience Institute Christmas Party in an appealing social venue for not only staff and residents but also their families.
- 6 Neurology applicant Dinner events during the fall/winter in local upscale restaurants where not only the residents but also the staff interact with our applicants to showcase the close working relationship our staff enjoys with our residents
- Periodic Program Director meetings with the residents designed at least in part for residents to vent any frustrations or concerns they may have with the program or institution.
- Lectures on resident well-being and fatigue mitigation strategies as part of our Academic Lecture Series.
Resident of the Year Awards voted on by the staff and presented at graduation ceremonies recognizing, among other things, those residents who have overcome significant personal, cultural, and professional obstacles in order to excel.
The Cleveland Clinic Learning Center offers residents educational modules on Safety, Communication, Fatigue Mitigation, Chemical Dependency, Disruptive Behavior, Sexual Misconduct, Diversity and Inclusion, our Culture of Safety, Physician Impairment, Fire Prevention, Crime Prevention, Infection Prevention, Health Services, Radiation Safety, MRI Safety, Back Safety, Diversity and Inclusion, Fluoroscopy & Radiation Protection, MRI Safety, HIPAA, Patient Safety, Bloodborne Pathogen Exposure Protection, TB Exposure Prevention, Professionalism and self-assessment.
On-Line Resources from the American Academy of Neurology (https://www.aan.com/tools-and-resources/academic-neurologists-researchers/program-and-fellowship-director-resources/residency-program-wellness/) and other sources outlined in their Program Manual and designed to promote wellness and prevent burnout.
First Year of Residency (PGY1)
The ACGME requires that the PGY1 year be spent in an ACGME or Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada-accredited general internal medicine training program. For more details regarding the required rotations during this year, the reader is referred to the ACGME Program Requirements for Graduate Medical Education in Neurology posted in the ACGME website.
First Year of Neurology Residency (PGY2)
The majority of this year is spent in direct patient care, most of which is in the inpatient setting where the resident is exposed to a wide variety of general neurology patients as either primary neurology admissions or consultations in a wide variety of settings including the stroke unit, the epilepsy monitoring unit, intensive care unit (ICU), and emergency room. The inpatient team consists of a neurology attending, a senior neurology resident, junior neurology resident, and occasionally a rotating medical and/or psychiatry resident and several medical students. Teaching/hospital rounds are held 7 days/week, 365 days/year. The on-call schedule averages every 4th night for PGY2 and PGY3 residents. PGY4 residents do not have a regular call schedule, but rather fill in when PGY2 and PGY3 residents are not able to take call due to rotations in Cleveland or due to vacation or absence for whatever other approved reason. Cleveland Clinic Florida uses a module system with 13 four-week modules making up the academic year. In total, a PGY2 resident has 8 inpatient modules, 2 general neurology outpatient modules, 2 EEG/Epilepsy (outpatient/inpatient) modules, and 1 neuroradiology module. While in the inpatient service there is a daily review of neuroradiological imaging studies with neuroradiology staff support if necessary. Longitudinal outpatient clinic is scheduled one-half day per week with a staff preceptor who will work with the resident throughout the three years of training.
Second Year of Neurology Residency (PGY3)
As a senior PGY3 resident, 4 modules are spent in the inpatient service, 3 ½ in the outpatient service, 3 in EMG, 2 in Neuropathology with Mondays spent in Neuro-ophthalmology, and ½ module in Sleep Medicine. Each outpatient rotation beyond the first year is spent in a subspecialty service including movement disorders, neuromuscular disease, multiple sclerosis, and cognitive/behavioral neurology. The Neuropathology and Neuro-ophthalmology rotations take place at the Cleveland Clinic Foundation in Ohio.
Third Year of Neurology Residency (PGY4)
As a senior PGY4 resident, 3 1/2 modules are spent in Pediatric Neurology, 3 ½ modules in electives, 2 modules in the outpatient service, 1 module in Psychiatry, 1 module in Neurosurgery, and 2 inpatient module. The Pediatric Neurology rotation takes place at Nicklaus Children’s Hospital in Miami; the Psychiatry at University Hospital and Medical Center in Tamarac.
- Neuromuscular Disorders
- Behavioral Neurology
- Neuromuscular Disorders/EMG
- Cerebrovascular Disorders
- Multiple Sclerosis
- Movement Disorders
- Interventional Pain Management
- Board Review
- Sleep Medicine
How to Apply
The Neurology Residency Program participates in the Electronic Residency Application Service (ERAS) for all positions. You must complete all components of the ERAS Application in order for your application to be considered complete and to be reviewed by the Selection Committee. Our application requirements are the same as the standard ERAS application:
- Complete Application
- Personal Statement
- Medical Student Performance Evaluation (MSPE)
- Medical School Transcript
- USMLE Step I Transcript & Score > 220 is suggested with one (1) attempt/ COMLEX Level equivalent
- USMLE Step 2 Transcript & Score >220 is suggested with one (1) attempt / COMLEX Level 2 equivalent
- Must have USMLE /COMLEX Step 2 Score Report uploaded into ERAS prior to the deadline of the Rank List submission. If you do not have a Step 2 Score Report uploaded, you will not be ranked (assuming you were invited for an interview).
- Three Letters of Recommendation
International Medical Graduates
Here are some frequently asked question by graduates of international medical schools regarding the application process:
- U.S. clinical experience is strongly preferred
- USMLE Step I Transcript & Score > 220 is suggested with one (1) attempt
- USMLE Step 2 Transcript & Score >220 is suggested with one (1) attempt
- Must have USMLE Step 2 Score Report uploaded into ERAS prior the deadline of the Rank List submission. If you do not have a Step 2 Score Report uploaded, you will not be ranked (assuming you were invited for an interview).
- ECFMG certification at the time of application is required. Please review the ECFMG requirements for additional information.
- Must have graduated medical school within the last 5 years. Anything greater than 5 years does not meet the minimum requirements.
- Visa information – We sponsor J-1 and H-1B visas
Please refer to the table below for new salary rates, effective April 1, 2017:
|Grad Level||Current Pay Rate|
Paid Time Away: Vacation, Maternity, & Paternity
- Vacation – 3 weeks (15 working days) provided at the beginning of each academic year
- Maternity – 6 weeks paid leave for natural childbirth or adoption; 8 weeks for cesarean section. Additional time off unpaid up to a maximum of 12 weeks under the Family Medical Leave Act.
- Paternity – 2 week paid leave. Additional time off unpaid up to a maximum of 12 weeks under the Family Medical Leave Act.
- Healthcare – Cleveland Clinic Florida covers 50% of annual Healthcare Plans for Clinical Trainees and their families. Effective on the first day of training with no waiting period.
- Dental and Vision Care – Cleveland Clinic Florida covers 100% of annual Dental and Vision Care Plans for Clinical Trainees.
- Maternity Care – 100% coverage is provided through the health care plan that you select within the plans guidelines.
- Pharmaceuticals – As outlined by the Cleveland Clinic Florida Health Plan.
- Malpractice – Paid by the Cleveland Clinic Educational Foundation/Cleveland Clinic Florida. Limited to activities within the training program.
- Life Insurance – $25,000 term group policy.
Travel Privileges and Other Education Activities
Senior residents, chief residents and fellows in ACGME and NON-ACGME programs that meet eligibly criteria as outlined in the Graduate Physicians Manual may be approved to attend academic meetings for the purpose of presenting or engaging in leadership roles within national societies will be eligible up to 5 days per academic year with a maximum reimbursement of $1,200 per academic year.
- Book Allowance – A $250 educational allowance per year is available to all clinical residents/fellows. Primary use is for textbooks.
- On-call Meals – Breakfast, lunch and dinner: Paid by Cleveland Clinic Florida when on in house night call.
- Membership – AAN membership paid for by the program.
- Cell phones – Apple iPhone provided to all residents.
- Uniforms – Supplied by Cleveland Clinic Florida.
Cleveland Clinic Florida
Cleveland Clinic Ohio
University Hospital and Medical Center
- Robert Antoine, MD
- Ethan Kass, DO
- Eric Robbins, MD
Nicklaus Children’s Hospital
- Michael Duchowny, MD
- Sayed Naqvi, MD
Belinda Ortiz, MBA.MHA
2950 Cleveland Clinic Blvd.
Weston, Florida 33331
Class of 2020
- Anam Baig, DO - Chief Resident
Lake Erie College of Osteopathic Medicine, Bradenton, Florida
- Dhara Murray-Frank, MD - Chief Resident
Universidad de Ciencias Medicas de la Habana, Havana, Cuba
Class of 2021
- Arya Divya, MD - Resident
University of Debrecen Medical School, Hungary
- Tanmay Parekh, MD - Resident
Saint George University, Granada
- Shakeel Tabish, MD - Resident
Kind Edward Medical University, Pakistan
Class of 2022
- Maria Martucci, MD - Resident
Universidad Latina de Panamá Facultad de Ciencias de la Salud Dr. William C. Gorgas
- Muhammad Zahid, DO - Resident
Alabama College of Osteopathic Medicine
- Claudia Vallin, DO - Resident
Nova Southeastern University College of Osteopathic Medicine
Learn what our alumni are doing now. Read more about:
- Alex Linn, MD - Class of 2016
- Raghav Govindarajan, MD - Class of 2013
- John Morren, MD - Class of 2012
|2019||Samer Riaz, DO||Epilepsy Fellowship||Cleveland Clinic Foundation, OH|
|2019||Huan Huynh, MD||Epilepsy Fellowship||Case Western, Cleveland, OH|
|2018||Subin Mathew, MD||Neuro-Critical Care Fellowship||Emory University School of Medicine, GA|
|2018||Pirouz Piran, MD||Vascular Neurology/NCC Fellowship||Weill Cornell Medical College/John Hopkins, NY|
|2017||Ava Ferdinand, MD||Clinical Neurophysiology Fellowship||Mount Sinai Hospital, NY|
|2017||Kateryna Kurako, MD||Neuromuscular Disease Fellowship||Beth Israel Deaconess/Harvard Medical, MA|
|2016||Alex Linn, MD||Vascular Neurology Fellowship||University of Utah, UT|
|2016||Dennys Reyes, MD||Vascular Neurology/INR Fellowship||National Institutes of Health, MD/Baptist Hospital, FL|
|2015||Rachana Gandhi, MD||Neuromuscular Disease Fellowship||Duke University, NC|
|2015||Nancy Rosales, MD||Multiple Sclerosis Fellowship||New York University, NY|
|2014||Shira McMahan, DO||Movement Disorders Fellowship||Cleveland Clinic, FL|
|2014||Muhammad Umer, MD||Clinical Neurophysiology Fellowship||Wayne State University, MI|
|2013||Camilo Garcia, MD||Epilepsy Fellowship||Cleveland Clinic, OH|
|2013||Raghav Govindarajan, MD||Neuromuscular Disease Fellowship||Washington University, MO|
|2012||Danita Jones, DO||Electromyography Disease Fellowship||Cleveland Clinic, FL|
|2012||John Morren, MD||Neuromuscular Disease Fellowship||Cleveland Clinic, OH|
|2011||Rolando Ania, MD||Neurology Hospitalist||Mercy Hospital, FL|
|2011||Alexandra Soriano, MD||EMG/Neuromuscular Disease Fellowship||Cleveland Clinic, FL/Penn State, PA|
|2010||Channa Kolb, MD||Multiple Sclerosis Fellowship||Brigham and Women Hospital/Harvard, MA|
|2010||Disha Shah, MD||Neuromuscular Disease Fellowship||Lahey Clinic, MA|
|2009||Margarita A. ElRamey, DO||Electromyography Disease Fellowship||Cleveland Clinic, FL|
|2009||Ramon Lugo, MD||Movement Disorders Fellowship||Cleveland Clinic, FL|
|2008||Michelle Dompencial, MD||Electromyography Disease Fellowship||Cleveland Clinic, FL|
|2008||Ikram Khan, MD||Epilepsy Fellowship||Case Western Reserve University, OH|
|2007||Luis Rivera, MD||Private Practice||HIMA, San Pablo Hospital, PR|
|2007||Syed Fazel Zaidi, MD||Cerebrovascular Disease Fellowship||University of Pittsburgh, PA|
|2006||Alvaro Padilla, MD||Private Practice||Hollywood, FL|
|2006||Tanvir Syed, MD||Clinical Neurophysiology Fellowship||Cleveland Clinic, OH|
|2006||Kalmaldeen Saldin, MD||Neurology Residency||Duke University, NC|
|2005||David Giampetro, MD||Pain Medicine Fellowship||Hershey Medical Center|
|2005||Angela Spencer, MD||Cerebrovascular Disease Fellowship||Cleveland Clinic, FL|
|2004||Eskender Getachew, MD||Sleep Neurology Fellowship||UT Southwestern Medical Center, TX|
|2004||Stanley Krolczyk, DO||Pain Fellowship||University of South Florida, FL|
|2003||Sajeel Chowdhary, MD||Neuro Oncology Fellowship||University of Calgary, CAN|
|2003||Tarannum Khan, MD||Movement Disorders Fellowship||Cleveland Clinic, FL|
|2002||Eric Ciliberti, MD||Neuro Opthalmology Fellowship||Bascom Palmer Eye Institute, FL|
|2002||Sivalingam Sivendran, MD||Cerebrovascular Disease Fellowship||Jackson Memorial Hospital, FL|
|2001||Periut Perla, MD||Private Practice||Baptist Medical Center, FL|
|2001||Maria Herrera, MD||Electromyography Disease Fellowship||Cleveland Clinic, FL|
Graduate Testimonial – Pirouz Piran, M.D. (Class of 2018)
Pirouz Piran, MD
Vascular Neurology Fellow
The more I advance in my career as a neurologist the more I realize how lucky I was to be trained at Cleveland Clinic Florida. This neurology residency program made all my dreams come to reality. Not only I was able to match at Weill Cornell and Johns Hopkins for my vascular neurology and neuro-critical care fellowships, I had the opportunity to be at a world-class hospital, working alongside and learning first hand from well-rounded neurologists like Dr. Salgado and Dr. Galvez. My four years at CCF was amongst the best days of my life and prepared me well enough to become a competent neurologist. The diversity and the variety of neurological cases that I encountered during my training made me very comfortable approaching complex and challenging neurologically ill patients on day to day basis.
Graduate Testimonial – Subin Mathew, M.D. (Class of 2018)
Subin Mathew, MD
Emory University School of Medicine
It’s hard to entirely write down my experience at Cleveland Clinic Florida in a small paragraph. For 4 years, CCF was my home and the staff my family. Looking back, I enjoyed and miss every moment I spent at CCF. The training was exemplary and the teaching staff - world-class. What I highly appreciate was the ease at approaching the teaching staff at any time of the day/night and how collegial they were. I’m sure I have entered Dr. Salgado’s office like 10,000 times and in spite of how busy he was, he attended to my questions, whether issues related to patients or personal. No words can express and no act of gratitude can relay for everything Dr. Salgado has done for me and the program. Having friendly subspecialists in all fields of neurology and an amazing neuro-interventional, neurosurgery and neuroradiology staff always came handy. We had an interesting array of high volume complex cases and we became comfortable with managing critically ill neurology patients early on in our training, which was one of the highlights of my program. It has trained me to be strong and prepared me to do my fellowship at a busy neurocritical care unit. I have to especially thank Dr. Galvez, our charismatic leader/chairman for all the free books, lectures, interesting clinical scenarios and years of experience he has shared with us. I can go on thanking and appreciating all my amazing mentors, teaching and ancillary staff. Last but not least, my favorite person- Belinda, always on top of her game and helped us with all the administrative issues. I’m grateful to have been trained at an amazing place, with people I dearly love
Research Presentations: Platform, Posters
(Graduates last 5 years and current residents)
- Is bigger better? The Cleveland Clinic Florida experience with spinal needle gauge and headache post lumbar puncture
- Anti-platelet therapy benefit in secondary stroke pts with poorly controlled modifiable cardiovascular risk factors
- Stability of botulinum toxin A dosage over time in patients with hemifacial spasm, blepharospasm and cervical dystonia
- “Fou Rire Prodromique” as the Presentation of a Left Frontal Ischemic Stroke
- Primary Central Nervous System Vasculitis Triggered by Cytomegalovirus Encephalitis
- Concomitant Ulnar neuropathy with Carpal tunnel syndrome
- Prevalence of autoimmunodisease in Inclusion body myositis
- Electrophysiological predictors of seropositive and seronegative Myasthenia gravis
- Prevalence of pain symptoms in generalized myasthenia gravis
- Clinico-Demographic Predictors of limb and bulbar onset symptoms in clinically definite amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (modified elecorial)
- Magnetic resonance imaging in the diagnosis of trigeminal neuralgia
- "Mass Effect in the Setting of Symptomatic Basilar Artery Ecstasies: A Case Series & Systematic Review of the Literature Regarding Reported Mass Effect & the Available Treatment Options to Date."
- "SOCRATES Phase 3 Trial (Acute Stroke Or Transient Ischemic Attack Treated With Aspirin or Ticagrelor and Patient OutcomES)."
- "A Brain Attack Protocol Achieving Better Door to Needle Time in Stroke."
- "Acute Stroke & Stroke Mimics in Two Different Brain Attack Protocols at Cleveland Clinic Florida."
- "The Emergency Medical Services Impact on Stroke Patient Management Arriving at the Cleveland Clinic Florida."
- "Successful Treatment of Traumatic Optic Neuropathy: A Case Report."
- Improving Acute Stroke Symptom Awareness among Patients by using the FAST Card
- "Glucocorticoid Responsive MRI Negative Tolosa-Hunt Syndrome: A Case Report."
- Guillain-Barre Syndrome masquerading as a Multiple Sclerosis exacerbation: a case report and review of literature
- Tolerability of Levetiracetam in Elderly Patients
- Largest study on mobile applications related to stroke
- Mass Effect in the Setting of Symptomatic Basilar Artery Ectasia: Case Reports & a Systematic Review of Literature Regarding Reported Different Mass Effect & the Available Treatment Options to date.
- Prevalence of Arrhythmia in Myasthenia Gravis
- The prevalence of coexistent asymptomatic ulnar neuropathy at the wrist with median neuropathy at the wrist
- Myasthenia Gravis with elevated WBC count.
- Eagle syndrome
- Epilepsy, Syncope and SUDEP, A Small Case Series
- Facio-Brachio-Crural Dystonic Seizures as the First Manifestation of Limbic Encephalitis
- A Prospective Study: Clinical Significance of Anticholinergic Nasal Sprays in Patients with Parkinson Disease Afflicted by Rhinorrhea
- Nasopharyngeal Carcinoma Presenting as a Cluster-Type Headache
- Reversible unilateral diffusion restriction with normal FLAIR in mesial temporal lobe in transient global amnesia
- Transient pseudobulbar affect as a heralding symptom of right lateral thalamic stroke
- Magnetic resonance imaging in the diagnosis of trigeminal neuralgia
- The Emergency Medical Services impact on stroke patient management at the Cleveland Clinic Florida
- Acute stroke and stroke mimics in two different brain attack protocols at Cleveland Clinic Florida
- A Brain Attack protocol reducing length of hospitalization in stroke patients at the Cleveland Clinic Florida
- A Brain Attack protocol achieving better door to needle time in stroke
- Mass Effect in the Setting of Symptomatic Basilar Artery Dolichoectasia: A Case Series & Systematic Review of the Literature Regarding Reported Mass Effects & The Available Treatment Options to Date
- Progressive Peripheral Neuropathy and Gait Ataxia as the initial manifestation of Breast Cancer. Case report of a Paraneoplastic Peripheral
- Neuropathyhird Degree Heart Block as a Clinical Manifestation of Paraneoplastic Autonomic Neuropathy.
- Right Subdural Hematoma Following Extensive Venous Sinus Thrombosis
- Third Degree Heart Block as a Clinical Manifestation of Paraneoplastic Autonomic Neuropathy.
- Clinical Introduction in Epilepsy conference at the Nova Southeastern University College of Pharmacy
- Height and Weight Changes after Deep Brain Stimulation in patients with Parkinson Disease: Role of Clinical Subtypes.
- The Quantitative Analysis of Temporal Lobe and Hippocampi in Patients Diagnosed with Transient Global Amnesia
- Progressive Peripheral Neuropathy and Gait Ataxia as the initial manifestation of Breast Cancer
- Acetylcholine Receptor Antibody in LEMS and ITP overlap syndrome: Case report and review of the literature
- Thunderclap Headache as a Presentation of Ocular Myasthenia Gravis
- The incidence of droopy eyelids, difficulties in swallowing and neck weakness in patients undergoing Botox therapy for migrainous headache
- Clinico-serologic predictors of positive repetitive nerve stimulation study in newly diagnosed generalized myasthenia gravis.
- A prospective study. Clinical significance of anticholinergic nasal sprays in patients with Parkinson Disease afflicted by rhinorrhea
- Interleaving could be a better programming technique for Parkinson’s disease (PD) and dystonia patients
- Post-traumatic Hemi facial Spasm (t-HFS), a rare cause of HFS with unusual clinical features.
- Electro diagnostic correlation with Clinical Severity, Antibody levels and Treatment in Myasthenia Gravis.
- Thoracolumbar spinal angiolipoma demonstrating high signal on STIR imaging: a case report
- Stability of botulinum toxin a dosage over time in patients with hemi facial spasm, blepharospasm and cervical dystonia/torticollis.
- The relationship between motor symptom lateralization and non-motor symptoms (NMS) in Parkinson's disease patients.
- Zolendronic Acid as a Possible cause of Hyponatremia: A case report
- Are sensory electromyography parameters useful in differentiating demyelinating and axonal polyneuropathies?
- Electromyography correlation with clinical severity, antibody levels and treatment response in Myasthenia Gravis.
- The Prevalence of Stroke in Parkinson's Disease Is High: A Risk Factor Assessment
- Clinical utility of the Carotid Doppler Ultrasound in the evaluation of Syncope
- Acute Autonomic Symptoms with Anti-MAG Neuropathy as a Presentation of Small B Cell Lymphoma
- Clinico-serological correlation in the assessment of exacerbation, remission and progression in Myasthenia Gravis
- Brachial Plexopathy and Horner’s Syndrome as a rare complication of keloid formation
- Quality of Life in Adults with Gliomas
- Posttraumatic glioma
- Guillain-Barré Syndrome in the Postpartum Period
- Systemic Lupus with Central Nervous System Involvement: A Case Report
- Quality of Life in Adults with Gliomas
- Prevalence of Autonomic Symptoms in Generalized Myasthenia Gravis
- Common etiologies of acute symptomatic seizures evolving from lateralized periodic discharges in patients monitored with continuous EEG
- Isolated Dropped Head Syndrome Responsive to Levodopa – A Case Report
- Aware Mass Effect in the Setting of Symptomatic Basilar Artery Dolichoectasia: A Case Series & Systematic Review of the Literature Regarding reported Mass Effects & The Available Treatment Options to Dateness of Epilepsy Risk Factors and Treatment in a South Florida Community – An Observational Study
- Awareness of Epilepsy Risk Factors and Treatment in a South Florida Community – An Observational Study
- Defining the undefined, rapid improvement stroke symptoms
Publications: Articles, Chapters, Books
(Graduates last 5 years and current residents)
- Tonic Spasm Masquerading as Epileptic Seizure - A Case Report of Cardiorespiratory Arrest in an EMU with a Systematic Review of the Literature Regarding the Definition, Mechanism, and Treatment of Tonic Spasm
- Efficacy of oral metronidazole in treatment of cutaneous and mucosal lichen planus.
- Obesity and urologic complications after renal transplantation
- The Rapid Initiation, Titration, and Transition from Intravenous to Oral Treprostinil in a Patient with Severe Pulmonary Arterial Hypertension.
- Stroke and Etonogestrel/Ethinyl Estradiol Ring (NuvaRing): Clinical, Radiological, and Prognostic Features.
- Book Title: Thrombolytic Therapy for Acute Stroke – Chapter Title: The March of Thrombolytic Therapy
- Defining the undefined, rapid improvement stroke symptoms
- Cortico-basalganglia degeneration
- Analyzing a regional Multiple Sclerosis registry and presenting the importance of early treatment after diagnosis with long term clinical course evaluation
- Rare Presentation of Eagle’s Syndrome as Bell’s palsy
- Neurological complications after kidney transplantation
- Reversible Cerebral Vasoconstriction Syndrome Presenting as Coital Headache and Intra-cerebral Hemorrhage
- Epilepsy, Syncope and SUDEP, A Small Case Series
- Immunotherapy for Respiratory Complications of Sporadic Late Onset Nemaline Myopathy (SLONM) with Monoclonal Gammopathy
- Prevalence and clinical features of multiple sclerosis in Latin America.
- Glioblastoma in the Setting of Tuberous Sclerosis
- Rasagiline induced hyper sexuality in Parkinson's disease.
- Thoracolumbar spinal angiolipoma demonstrating high signal on STIR imaging: a case report and review of the literature The March of Thrombolytic Therapy