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Stephanie A. Moore, MD FACC, is a cardiologist in the Heart Failure and Cardiac Transplant Program at the Massachusetts General Hospital Heart Center. She is also Assistant Director for Quality Improvement for the Cardiology Division.
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Dr. Moore attended The Ohio State University and earned degree in Pharmacy. She is a graduate of UC Medical College where she also completed her residency in internal medicine. She completed her cardiology fellowship at the University of Utah, including one year sub-specialty training in heart failure/ transplantation and mechanical circulatory support. She was the Associate Director of the Utah Cardiac Transplant program for 4 years prior to relocating to Boston with her family.
She is an Assistant in Medicine at Massachusetts General Hospital as well as Assistant Professor of Medicine at Harvard Medical School. Dr. Moore has an active involvement in both the heart failure/ transplantation and ventricular support services and has lectured nationally and internationally on mechanical support devices, advanced heart failure. She is a past board member for Boston American Heart Association(AHA) and is currently on the Regional Founders Board of the AHA. She is Co Chair of the 2013 AHA Go Red luncheon in Boston and chairs the AHA Greater Boston Fellows Society. She is active in multiple national and international societies, ABIM board certified in Internal Medicine, Cardiology and Advanced Heart Failure. She also is the Medical director for the Cardiac Connected Care Program for Partners and Assistant Medical Director for Quality Care for the Physicians Organization. Dr. Moore serves at the Program Director for the Advanced Heart Failure Fellowship Program as has received the McGovern teaching award. She enjoys patient care and teaching residents and fellows.
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New research from the CRT Program within the Institute for Heart, Vascular, and Stroke Care at Massachusetts General Hospital shows that providing multidisciplinary integrated CRT care improves patient outcomes.
31-YEAR-OLD Chad Boily from Lisbon, Maine, is a fighter. Born with a congenital heart defect, Boily had his first surgery when he was 3 months old. He received his first heart transplant at age 16. And this past spring, when he was told he needed another new heart, he once again faced a fight for his life.
MGH Hotline 1.28.11 When Stephanie Moore, md, a cardiologist with the MGH Heart Center, made her first trip to the city of Kolkata, India, in May 2009, she witnessed the extreme poverty experienced by many of the city's sick and poor.
MGH Hotline 9.17.10 The MGH recently became the fifth site nationwide to participate in the study of an innovative rotary blood pump for late-stage heart failure patients.
MGH Hotline 8.14.09 Few can imagine being strong enough to pull a 45,000-pound dump truck filled with sand using just strength alone. But for 25-year-old weight lifter and personal trainer Jim Murphy, this feat was nothing extraordinary.
MGH Hotline 07.24.09 Doctors at the MGH Heart Center have implanted the first patient with a new device they hope will reduce hospitalizations for heart failure.
A new clinical trial at the Massachusetts General Hospital Heart Center gives patients the power to monitor their hearts and change their medication dosing daily to prevent the symptoms of heart failure.
In 2008, the Massachusetts General Hospital Transplant Center completed the most heart transplants in the region. Personal trainer and strongman competitor, Jim Murphy, is one shining example of the great successes of the program.
Stephanie Moore, MD, cardiologist in the Heart Failure and Cardiac Transplant Program at the Mass General Heart Center says if a close relative suffered from heart failure, you should be screened for other health issues that can put you at higher risk. Learn more about the early signs of heart failure and the various treatments available, from medications to pacemakers to transplants.
Dr. Stephanie Moore, cardiologist at the Massachusetts General Hospital Heart Center, says that many women think coronary heart disease can cured, but it can actually only be prevented.
Dr. Stephanie Moore, cardiologist at the Massachusetts General Hospital Heart Center, describes the burden of diabetes and women, and what women can do to diagnose, treat and prevent this condition.
Dr. Stephanie Moore, cardiologist at the Massachusetts General Hospital Heart Center, describes the five warning signs that something is not right with your body, including headaches, stomach pains, abnormal weight loss, chronic cough and odd body pain.
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