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We found 9 results for duke in video & leadership

video (6)

Laparoscopic Roux-En-Y Gastric Bypass with Circular Stapled Gastrojejunostomy
video

Contributors: Ranjan Sudan This video depicts a laparoscopic Roux-en-Y gastric bypass performed with a linear stapled jejunojejunostomy and a circular stapled gastrojejunostomy. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.17797/4mc50uaz8e Editor Recruited By: Jeffrey B. Matthews, MD

Laparoscopic-assisted Small Bowel Resection for Retained Endoscopic Capsule
video

Contributors: Anna Sabih and Edward Auyang This video depicts a laparoscopic-assisted approach for the retrieval of an endoscopic capsule retained within the small bowel. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.17797/prub9rczs1 Editor Recruited By: Jeffrey B. Matthews, MD

Dorsal bridge plating for distal radius factures
video

Contributors:Katherine Faust and Jacob Brubacher Internal distraction, or bridge plating, of distal radius fractures is a valuable tool for highly comminuted and unstable fracture patterns. Additionally, this technique is valuable for those fractures that extend into the metadiaphysis or for multiply injured patients requiring stable fixation for mobilization. Bridge plating allows for stable fixation in poor bone quality and early use of the injured extremity.

Vagal Nerve Blocking Therapy for Weight Loss: Laparoscopic Technique for Placing Neuroregulator and Leads
video

Contributors: Shaina Eckhouse, Daniel Guerron, Keri Seymour, Ranjan Sudan , Jin Yoo, Chan Park , and Dana Portenier. The present video illustrates the technique utilized to place a vagal nerve stimulator for weight loss in a morbidly obese patient. As most surgical trainees do not routinely perform truncal vagotomy, laparoscopic or otherwise, the technical goal of this video is to depict the surgical technique needed to laparoscopically identify and work with the anterior and posterior vagus nerves. Vagal nerve blocking therapy is one of many procedures used for surgical weight loss. In the present case, the weight loss achieved was less than that seen with a gastric bypass or sleeve gastrectomy over a comparable time period.

Use of Mini-Laparoscopic Percutaneous Graspers During Laparoscopic Cholecystectomy
video

Contributors: Jin Yoo Percutaneous instrumentation is a new area of development within minimally invasive surgery. This video demonstrates the use of 2.3mm low profile percutaneous graspers during an elective laparoscopic cholecystectomy.

Lateral Graft Tympanoplasty
video

Title: Lateral Graft Tympanoplasty Description: A lateral graft tympanoplasty is performed to demonstrate the utility of this technically challenging approach. The technical pearls that contribute to the high success rate of this graft are highlighted. Learning Points: The lateral graft tympanoplasty was popularized by Sheehy in the 1960s. Although technically more demanding than underlay graft techniques, the lateral graft is an essential method for Otologists to have in their armamentarium. The lateral graft is especially useful in cases of total perforation or anterior marginal perforation as well as revision tympanoplasty. Potential disadvantages of this technique include graft lateralization and anterior blunting as well as keratin pearl formation. When performed by an experienced surgeon, the results of lateral grafting are excellent. The technical considerations that promote successful lateral grafting are highlighted in this video.

leadership (3)

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Joseph W. Turek, MD, PhD
leadership

University of Iowa
  • Chief of Pediatric Cardiac Surgery
  • Co-Director, University of Iowa Stead Family Congenital Cardiac Center
  • Director of Extracorporeal Membrane Oxygenation Services
  • Program Director of the Thoracic Surgery Fellowship and Thoracic Integrated Six-Year Residency Programs

Joseph William Turek, MD, PhD graduated from Northwestern University with a BA in Biochemistry in 1994 and received his MD/PhD (Pharmacology) from the University of Illinois – Chicago in 2002.  He completed his general surgery education at Duke University in 2007, where he also completed a cardiothoracic residency in 2010.  During this time he served as a visiting congenital fellow at Texas Children’s Hospital.  He completed a congenital cardiac fellowship at the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia in 2011.  Dr. Turek was the third John H. Gibbon Jr. Research Scholarship Recipient awarded by the American Association for Thoracic Surgery (2014-2016).  Dr. Turek is Chief of Pediatric Cardiac Surgery and Co-Director, University of Iowa Stead Family Congenital Cardiac Center.  He is also the Director of Extracorporeal Membrane Oxygenation Services and serves as the Program Director of the Thoracic Surgery Fellowship and Thoracic Integrated Six-Year Residency Programs at the University of Iowa Hospitals and Clinics.  His specialties include congenital heart surgery, pediatric heart transplantation and assist devices.  Dr. Turek is quite active nationally, holding board positions and serving on varies committees.  Dr. Turek can be reached at his office number (319) 384-8365 or by e-mail at joseph-turek@uiowa.edu with any questions.

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Ravi N. Samy, MD, FACS
leadership

University of Cincinnati
  • Director, Cochlear Implant and Auditory Brainstem Implant Program
  • Program Director, Neurotology Fellowship
  • Associate Professor, Department of Otolaryngology

Dr. Ravi Samy was born in Madras (now Chennai), India. He emigrated to the United States in 1973, at the age of 4. The first city in the US in which he lived was Canton, OH. After spending a few years in Connecticut during his father’s psychiatry residency, he moved to Wichita Falls, TX. He spent most of his formative years in Texas and considers himself a Texan. After graduating high school as co-valedictorian, Dr. Samy matriculated at Duke University. He graduated magna cum laude with a BS in Zoology in 1991. He then stayed on at Duke University School of Medicine and graduated in 1995. From 1995-2000, Dr. Samy was an intern and then a resident at Stanford University School of Medicine, where he developed a love for otology, neurotology, and skull base surgery. From 2000-2002, he was a fellow in Neurotology at the University of Iowa. After graduating, he was an Assistant Professor from 2002-2005 at UT-Southwestern Medical Center in Dallas, TX. Although he never wanted to leave Texas again, he was enamored with a phenomenal academic opportunity in the Department of Otolaryngology at the University of Cincinnati/Cincinnati Children’s Medical Center. He has been there for almost 8 years. He became an Associate Professor last year. During his time here, he has created an ACGME accredited, two-year Neurotology fellowship, one of only approximately 15 in the country. Dr. Samy serves not only as Program Director for the Neurotology Fellowship but also as the Director of the Cochlear Implant and Auditory Brainstem Implant program. His research interests include cochlear and auditory brainstem implantation as well as acoustic neuromas, neurofibromatosis type 2, facial nerve tumors, and other diseases and disorders of the lateral skull base. Finally, he is interested in using novel techniques and technologies to eradicate tumors, such as the use of surgical robotic systems or synthetic biology in the form of bacterial robotics systems. He is collaborating with researchers in India, including one of his former fellows, to incorporate these technologies and to enhance global health and increase collaboration between UC and international institutions, thus benefiting both US citizens and those of other nations.

Dr. Samy’s website, CiSurgeon.org provides information about Cochlear Implants, including FAQ, Cochlear Implant Surgery, preparation and more.

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L. Scott Levin, MD, FACS
leadership

University of Pennsylvania
  • Paul B. Magnuson Professor of Bone and Joint Surgery (with tenure)
  • Chair, Department of Orthopaedic Surgery
  • Professor of Surgery (Plastic Surgery)
  • Director, Penn Musculoskeletal and Rheumatology Service Line
  • University of Pennsylvania

Scott Levin, MD, FACS, is the Paul B. Magnuson Professor of Bone and Joint Surgery (with tenure), Chair of the Department of Orthopaedic Surgery at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine, and Professor of Surgery (Plastic Surgery). He is also the Director of the Penn Musculoskeletal and Rheumatology Service Line. Dr. Levin is Board-certified in Orthopaedic Surgery and has a Certificate of added Qualification in hand surgery. In addition, he is Board-certified in Plastic Surgery.

As an accomplished clinician, his expertise focuses on surgery of the hand and upper extremity, reconstructive microsurgical techniques for extremity reconstruction and limb salvage. His research interests focus predominantly on extremity soft tissue reconstruction and vascularized composite allotransplantation.

Working collaboratively with colleagues across medical disciplines, Dr. Levin established and was the Director of Duke’s Human Tissue Laboratory and also directed the Anatomic Gifts Program. He also established a Human Tissue Laboratory at Penn which opened in May 2011. The Human Tissue Laboratory acts as a teaching tool and a research facility benefiting students, residents and CME participants. Dr. Levin is also the head of the Vascularized Composite Allotransplantation Program at Penn and in September 2011, he directed the team that performed a bilateral hand and arm transplant. In 2015, as Director of the Pediatric Hand Transplantation Program of Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, he led the team that performed the world’s first bilateral hand transplant in a child. As a committed educator, Dr. Levin has been recognized for his commitment to teaching, winning the 2007 Master Clinician/Teacher Award for his accomplishments in both clinical care and education at Duke and in 2014 was awarded the I.S. Ravdin Master Clinician Award, Penn Medicine Award of Excellence at the Ruth and Raymond Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania.

Widely published, with more than 262 peer reviewed journal articles, 73 book chapters and 11 books, Dr. Levin also actively participates in senior leadership activities of many international and national professional societies and associations including serving as Orthopaedic Regent of the American College of Surgeons, President of the World Society of Reconstructive Microsurgery (2013-2015), President of the American Society for Reconstructive Microsurgery (2006-2007), member at large of the American Society of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgeons, President of the American Society for Reconstructive Transplantation (2010-2012) and member of the Board of Directors of the American Board of Plastic Surgery (2006-2012). In addition, Dr. Levin has been honored as a North American Traveling Fellow, the American British Canadian Travelling fellow by the American Orthopedic Association and the Sterling Bunnell Traveling Fellowship by the American Society for Surgery of the Hand. In 2015, he was awarded the Andrew J. Weiland Medal by the American Society for Surgery of the Hand. He has served as the Orthopaedic Trauma Association’s Landstuhl Scholar, caring for our war injured soldiers in Germany.

Dr. Levin is responsible for developing the field of “Orthoplastic Surgery.”

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