Browse by Medical Category
Accepting New Patients
My passion for hematology is based on my belief that scientific concepts can be usually applied at the bedside to provide patients with personalized, attentive care. But when science fails, a compassionate and soothing word may be equally helpful.
Go To Programs
Go To Programs
Go To Specialties
Dr. David Kuter is Director of Clinical Hematology at Massachusetts General Hospital and Professor of Medicine at Harvard Medical School. He received his undergraduate degree from Harvard College and his D. Phil. in Biochemistry while a Rhodes Scholar at Oxford University, before obtaining his medical degree from Harvard Medical School. Dr. Kuter divides his time between medical education of fellows and medical students, clinical care of patients with a wide range of hematological disorders, and clinical research of thrombopoietic agents. His basic science group was one of the labs that discovered thrombopoietin and his clinical research group carried out seminal studies using thrombopoietic agents in transfusion medicine and immune thrombocytopenia (ITP). Dr Kuter is recipient of a number of awards, including the Irving London Teaching Award at Harvard Medical School, the Alfred Kranes Teaching Award at the Massachusetts General Hospital, the Douglas Family Foundation Prize for Research (2008 and 2010) at Massachusetts General Hospital, the Jane Green Memorial Prize for Teaching at the Massachusetts General Hospital, and the 2013 Earnest Beutler Award from the American Society of Hematology. He has given over 500 invited lectures in over 50 countries and served as Visiting Professor in Beijing, Sydney, Tokyo, London, Durham, and New Haven. Dr Kuter has authored or co-authored over 300 articles published in international peer-reviewed journals such as The Lancet, The New England Journal of Medicine and Blood.
A new study finds that an FDA-approved drug to treat the rare autoimmune disorder immune thromobocytopenia (ITP) is more effective than earlier medical therapies in helping patients avoid surgical treatment and significantly improving their quality of life.
Back to Top