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Dr. Curry is an attending in the Department of Neurosurgery and in the Pappas Center for Neuro-oncology. He provides surgical care for patients with benign and malignant tumors of the brain, skull-base, and spine.
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MassGeneral Hospital for Children
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Dr. William Curry is an attending in the Department of Neurosurgery and in the Pappas Center for Neuro-oncology. He provides surgical care for patients with benign and malignant tumors of the brain, skull-base, and spine.
Dr. Curry is a graduate of Harvard College, attended Cornell University Medical College in New York City and trained in Neurosurgery at Massachusetts General Hospital. He has been on the neurosurgical faculty at Mass General Hospital since 2004. He is a national leader in the neurosurgical care of patients with tumors of the brain, skull-base, and spine. He is highly skilled in both open and endoscopic/minimally invasive techniques and is known for his ability to handle the most advanced surgical challenges. Dr. Curry leads and participates in multiple clinical trials for patients with brain tumors and is particularly interested in the development of cellular and immune-based therapies for malignant tumors. He is an integral part of the Pappas Center for Neuro-oncology, the MGH/MEEI Cranial Base Center, and the Harris Chordoma Center at Massachusetts General Hospital.
“While clinicians have an opportunity to affect the lives of the thousands of patients they serve throughout their career, a physician-scientist has the potential to influence millions of lives – directly and indirectly – through the implications of their research, which transcend the length of their career.”
Advances in endoscopic equipment, and constant honing of surgical technique have improved patient outcomes for scull base tumors.
In this issue: spinal metastases & stereotactic radiosurgery; skull base tumors & endoscopic surgery; pediatric epilepsy dietary therapy; Alzheimer Disease: tau pathology; drug & gene discovery; early treatment; preclinical diagnostic tools.
On Aug. 1, MGH staff performed the first surgical case in the Lunder Building using intraoperative magnetic resonance imaging (iMRI).
MGH Hotline 4.29.11 Most people would be tired after playing basketball for more than an hour.
William Curry Jr., MD, an MGH neurosurgeon, answers some questions about "Boston Med."
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