The Massachusetts General Hospital/Harvard Medical School Abdominal Organ Transplant Fellowship is an American Society of Transplant Surgery-accredited, two-year fellowship for surgeons seeking advanced training in the field of transplant surgery.
The goal of advanced training in liver disease is to create hepatologists competent to manage the full spectrum of hepatological problems including patients undergoing liver transplantation and to fulfill the requirements of the ABIM Certificate of Added Qualifications in Transplant Hepatology.
The Heart Failure and Transplant Fellowship provides inpatient and outpatient training in evaluating and treating patients with advanced heart disease, and follow-up of patients after cardiac transplant.
The Massachusetts General and Brigham and Women's Hospitals have integrated their Infectious Disease Fellowship Training Programs to offer unparalleled opportunities for clinical and research training in Infectious Diseases at Harvard Medical School.
The Division of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine at Massachusetts General Hospital and Harvard Medical School offers a fellowship program designed to train leaders in academic pulmonary and critical care medicine.
This one-year program is seeking accreditation by the American Transplant Society and the American Society of Nephrology. Upon completion of their training, the individual will be knowledgeable to serve as a UNOS certified Transplant Nephrologist for a transplant program.
For more than 75 years, the Department of Medicine Residency Training Program has brought experience, commitment, and a rigorous and balanced approach to the training of internal medicine residents.
10/21/2009: Transplant Center Grand Rounds
Listen to Rutger J. Ploeg, MD, PhD, Professor and Head, Abdominal & Transplant Surgery, University Medical Center Groningen, Netherlands, Secretary of the European Society of Transplantation, present "Successful Transplantation Begins in the Donor."
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