Browse by Medical Category
Dr Vicki Elizabeth Noble is an emergency medicine physician at the Massachusetts General Hospital. She is also an Associate Professor at Harvard Medical School.
Go To Programs
Note: This provider may accept more insurance plans than shown; please call the practice to find out if your plan is accepted.
Dr. Vicki Noble is a physician at the Massachusetts General Hospital in the Department of Emergency Medicine. She received her M.D. from the University of Pennsylvania and completed her residency at the Harvard Affiliated Emergency Medicine Residency Program (HAEMR). She then completed a fellowship in emergency ultrasound at St.Luke's-Roosevelt Hospital in New York, NY.
Dr. Noble introduced and developed a required rotation for all emergency medicine residents in bedside sonography for the Harvard Affiliated Emergency Medicine Residency program and has trained and credentialed the emergency medicine faculty group at MGH in point of care ultrasound. She teaches ultrasound to surgical and medical residents rotating through the emergency department and has been part of the faculty team that is introducing point of care ultrasound to the Harvard Medical School curriculum. Dr. Noble also began an international ultrasound fellowship opportunity for physicians from around the world who are interested in point of care ultrasound training and research. She has taught point of care ultrasound diagnostics in a variety of international settings including working with trauma team organizations in Ethiopia, disaster relief organizations in Indonesia and clinical continuing education programs in Rwanda.
View my most recent publications at PubMed
View a slideshow with scenes from an early morning exercise that the MGH HAZMAT team members participated in.
Since 1811, people have counted on Mass General for answers, innovations and medical leadership. As our third century dawns, we remain ready to serve.
Watch 46-year-old Frank Robinson tell the story of his life-saving experience at Mass General after a massive coronary.
Back to Top