School of Medicine
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WILLIAM T. KUO, MD, FSIR, FCCP, FSVM, FCIRSE
Associate Professor of Radiology (General Radiology) at the Stanford University Medical Center
Current Research and Scholarly Interests 1) LASER-ASSISTED AND COMPLEX IVC FILTER RETRIEVAL
2) CATHETER-DIRECTED THERAPY FOR ACUTE PULMONARY EMBOLISM
3) INTERNATIONAL PE REGISTRY
4) IVC FILTER REGISTRY
5) ENDOVASCULAR TREATMENT OF CAVAL AND DEEP VENOUS THROMBOSIS
Clinical Associate Professor, Surgery - Plastic & Reconstructive Surgery
Current Research and Scholarly Interests Cosmetic surgery and the study of changes associated with the aging appearance of the face.
1. Analysis and development of new procedures for aesthetic surgery of the face
2. Analysis of the changes the face undergoes with age in the bone and soft tissues
3. Analysis of techniques for rhinoplasty
4. Evaluation of optimal techniques for aesthetic and reconstructive breast surgery
Professor of Medicine (General Medical Disciplines) at the Palo Alto Veterans Administration Health Care System
Current Research and Scholarly Interests My initial research activities involved antiretroviral and novel therapeutic treatments of HIV infection, understanding elements of HIV pathogenesis associated with acute HIV infection and post exposure prevention. My most recent scholarly activities concentrate on working as a team to capitalize on the data stored in electronic medical records, HIV disease modeling and using electronic medical records for outcome research and developing a mentorship program for early career scientists.
A Dale Kaiser
Jack, Lulu and Sam Willson Professor of Biochemistry, Emeritus
Current Research and Scholarly Interests How are genes regulated to construct a developmental program? How do signals received from other cells change the program and coordinate it for multicellular development? The approach taken by our laboratory group to answer these questions utilizes biochemistry and genetics; genetics to isolate mutants that have particular defects in development and biochemistry to determine the molecular basis of the defects. We study swarming in Myxococcus xanthus that builds fruiting bodies.