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Angela E. Lin, MD is a Board-certified pediatrician and clinical geneticist who has dedicated her career to the care of people with physical differences, especially syndromes which involve the cardiovascular system. She is active in numerous research projects, and has published over 100 articles and chapters. She is committed to teaching families and trainees.
Dr. Lin attended St. Joseph's University and Thomas Jefferson University in Philadelphia, and completed a pediatric residency at Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh. After fellowship in pediatric cardiology at UCLA, and additional training at the Children's Hospital of Philadelphia, she completed a genetics fellowship at the West Penn Hospital in Pittsburgh. From 1990-1994, she worked at the National Birth Defects Center in Boston. After a maternity leave, she joined the Massachusetts General Hospital in 1997, where she is a Staff Geneticist, and a Professor in Pediatrics, Part-Time at Harvard Medical School.
In 2011, she and Dr. Lynne Levitsky launched the multi-disciplinary Turner Syndrome Clinic. She has been a member of the Professional Advisory Board of the Turner Syndrome Society of the United States for 10 years. She co-founded the MGH HHT Center in 2010, and now, as a Center of Excellence, she directs the pediatric and genetics sections. Recently, she organized a national clinic committed to Myhre Syndrome, with the expertise of Dr. Mark Lindsay from pediatric cardiology. Dr. Lin also developed a clinical cardiogenetics service, sees patients with "rasopathy" syndromes and works closely with the craniofacial team.
Dr. Lin also works in birth defects surveillance at the MA Dept. of Public Health, Birth Defects Monitoring Program. She is also an Associate Editor of the American Journal of Medical Genetics.
View my most recent publications at PubMed
Lin AE, et al. 1986. Aortic root dilatation, dissection, and rupture in patients with Turner syndrome. J Peds 109:820.
Lin AE, et al. and the NNFF International Database Participants. Cardiac anomalies in neurofibromatosis, type 1 (NF1). AJMG 2000;95:108.
Lin AE, et al. 2011. Clinical, pathological and molecular analyses of cardiovascular abnormalities in Costello syndrome: A Ras/MAPK pathway syndrome. AJMG 155:486.
Lin AE, et al. 2013. Sensenbrenner syndrome (Cranioectodermal Dysplasia): Clinical and molecular analyses of 39 patients including two new patients. AJMG Part A 161A:2762.
Lin AE, et al., 2014. Laterality Defects in the National Birth Defects Prevention Study.AJMG 164A:2581
Rosie Mahoney has Turner syndrome, but doesn't let it stop her from dreaming big. With help from the Turner Syndrome Clinic at MassGeneral Hospital for Children, Rosie develops the skills she needs to achieve her dreams.
In addition to practicing clinical genetics at MGHfC, I conduct clinical research in the field of birth defects surveillance. Since 1997, I have been the clinical geneticist consultant to the Massachusetts Department of Public Health Birth Defects Monitoring Program (BDMP).
A first step is taken at a national level to integrate the shared goals of those interested in Turner syndrome.
Boston Globe article profiles Miriam Beit-Aharon, a patient in the MGH Turner Syndrome Clinic, whose mother, Claudette, edited a collection of essays of women living with Turner syndrome. The article mentions Co-Director Dr. Angela Lin, and her interest in the use of IVF for women with Turner syndrome.
Opened in October of 2011 under the leadership of medical geneticist Angela Lin, MD, and Lynne L. Levitsky, MD, chief of pediatric endocrinology at MassGeneral Hospital for Children (MGHfC) and joined by reproductive endocrinologist Frances Hayes, MD, in 2013, the Turner Syndrome Clinic at MGHfC provides comprehensive evaluation and individualized care for newborns, toddlers and adolescents with Turner syndrome.
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