SURG 100A:
Virtual and Real: Clinical Anatomy and Sports Injuries of the Limbs and Torso
This undergraduate course is designed to teach human anatomy through radiographs, CT scans, MRIs and cadaver material with the emphasis on the understanding of common sports injuries of the torso and limbs. To aid students in developing their image interpretive skills, additional resources such as virtual interactive scans, the 3D anatomy table, and interactive digital applications will be utilized. This course divides the anatomy of the body into five areas; each area will be presented in a twoweek block. In the first week of each block, students will develop an understanding of human anatomy through the identification of relevant structures on prosecutions (cadaver material), and in the second week, students will utilize this knowledge in the interpretation of radiographs, CT scans and MRIs. The anatomy will be taught in relation to common sports injuries; and, student projects will focus on the understanding of the anatomy and treatment of these conditions and injuries. The class is limited to 20 students.
Terms: Aut

Units: 3

Grading: Letter (ABCD/NP)
SURG 199:
Undergraduate Research
Investigations sponsored by individual faculty members. Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 118

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Letter or Credit/No Credit
Instructors: ;
Adams, G. (PI);
Albanese, C. (PI);
Auerbach, P. (PI);
Azagury, D. (PI);
Barrett, B. (PI);
Bertelsen, C. (PI);
Bonham, C. (PI);
Bresler, M. (PI);
Browder, T. (PI);
Bruzoni, M. (PI);
Buncke, G. (PI);
Buntic, R. (PI);
Busque, S. (PI);
Chang, J. (PI);
Chao, S. (PI);
Chase, R. (PI);
Concepcion, W. (PI);
Curtin, C. (PI);
D'Souza, P. (PI);
Dalman, R. (PI);
Dannenberg, B. (PI);
Desai, T. (PI);
Dirbas, F. (PI);
Dulong, M. (PI);
Duriseti, R. (PI);
Dutta, S. (PI);
Eisenberg, D. (PI);
Esquivel, C. (PI);
Fox, P. (PI);
Fuchs, J. (PI);
Gallo, A. (PI);
Garcia Toca, M. (PI);
Gilbert, G. (PI);
Girod, S. (PI);
Gosling, J. (PI);
Greco, R. (PI);
Gregg, D. (PI);
Gurtner, G. (PI);
Harris, E. (PI);
Harter, P. (PI);
Hartman, G. (PI);
Hawn, M. (PI);
Helms, J. (PI);
Hentz, R. (PI);
HernandezBoussard, T. (PI);
Hill, B. (PI);
Jeffrey, S. (PI);
Johannet, P. (PI);
Kahn, D. (PI);
Karanas, Y. (PI);
Khosla, R. (PI);
Kin, C. (PI);
Klein, M. (PI);
Klofas, E. (PI);
Krams, S. (PI);
Krummel, T. (PI);
Lau, J. (PI);
Lee, G. (PI);
Lee, J. (PI);
Leeper, N. (PI);
Longaker, M. (PI);
Lorenz, H. (PI);
Lund, D. (PI);
Maggio, P. (PI);
Mahadevan, S. (PI);
Martinez, O. (PI);
Melcher, M. (PI);
Mell, M. (PI);
Menard, R. (PI);
Milliken, R. (PI);
Morton, J. (PI);
Mueller, C. (PI);
Muguti, G. (PI);
Murphy, K. (PI);
Newberry, J. (PI);
Norris, R. (PI);
Norton, J. (PI);
Oberhelman, H. (PI);
Pearl, R. (PI);
Poultsides, G. (PI);
Powell, D. (PI);
Quinn, J. (PI);
Raphael, E. (PI);
Rhoads, K. (PI);
Rivas, H. (PI);
Ryan, J. (PI);
Salvatierra, O. (PI);
Schendel, S. (PI);
Schreiber, D. (PI);
Shelton, A. (PI);
Sherck, J. (PI);
SmithCoggins, R. (PI);
So, S. (PI);
Sorial, E. (PI);
Spain, D. (PI);
Srivastava, S. (PI);
Staudenmayer, K. (PI);
Sternbach, G. (PI);
Sylvester, K. (PI);
Taleghani, N. (PI);
Trounce, M. (PI);
Visser, B. (PI);
Wall, J. (PI);
Wan, D. (PI);
Wang, N. (PI);
Wapnir, I. (PI);
Weiser, T. (PI);
Weiss, E. (PI);
Welton, M. (PI);
Whitmore, I. (PI);
Williams, S. (PI);
Wren, S. (PI);
Yang, G. (PI);
Yang, S. (PI);
Zanchi, M. (PI);
Zarins, C. (PI);
Zhou, W. (PI)
SURG 201:
Embryology
The course focuses on the structural development of the human body from embryo to fetus to early postnatal life. Topics include formation of the cardiovascular, respiratory, musculoskeletal, gastrointestinal, reproductive, and renal systems, as well as common clinical conditions which arise from abnormalities of development. Course open to MD, MSPA, and genetic counseling students only.
Terms: Aut

Units: 1

Grading: Medical Option (MedLtrCR/NC)
SURG 202A:
Practical Applications for Qualitative Data Analysis (PEDS 202A)
First quarter of a twoquarter course. Gain experience analyzing qualitative data using qualitative analysis software (i.e. Nvivo, Dedoose). Conduct analysis using your own or existing data sources. Explore multiple qualitative data analysis topics through class lectures, foundational readings and handson learning. Core topics include: grounded theory, qualitative data analysis approaches, softwarebased analysis, cleaning and coding of data, and interpreting data. Note: Preference will be given to medical students and undergraduate students that have successfully completed an introductory qualitative methods course. Enrollment in subsequent PEDS 202B required.
Terms: Aut

Units: 3

Grading: Medical Option (MedLtrCR/NC)
SURG 203:
Clinical Anatomy
Introduction to human structure and function presented from a clinical perspective. Includes clinical scenarios, medical imaging techniques, and interventional procedures to illustrate the underlying anatomy. Course consists of lectures and dissection of the human body in the anatomy laboratory. Surgery 203 presents structures of the thorax, abdomen, pelvis, back, upper and lower limbs, and head & neck. Course opened to MD, MSM, and MSPA students only.
Terms: Aut

Units: 11

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 204:
Introduction to Surgery
This lunch seminar is designed to give preclinical medical students a broad overview of surgical specialties and life as a surgeon. Interactive talks by leading surgeons from the General Surgery, Plastic Surgery, Neurosurgery, Orthopedic Surgery, Head and Neck Surgery, Transplantation Surgery, and Cardiac Surgery departments will highlight the array of operation types performed and diseases and conditions encountered in their disciplines. In addition, each lecturer will provide students with a ¿road map¿ as to how to successfully enter each specialty field of surgery. Lunch will be provided.
Terms: Aut

Units: 1

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 205:
Technical Training and Preparation for the Surgical Environment
This course is designed for preclinical students in the School of Medicine interested in acquiring the technical skills and clinical orientation necessary to learn and participate in the surgical environment. Students will begin with scrub training to learn sterile technique prior to participation in the operating room followed by basic surgical techniques (including knot tying, suturing, handsewn bowel anastomoses, and laparoscopic skills) to enhance their operating room experiences. In addition, the course will expose students to life as a surgeon. The class requires one mandatory operative shadowing experience with an attending surgeon outside of normal class hours. Opportunities for oneonone surgical faculty membership will be provided.nnTime commitment: The first few sessions will be held from 79AM. Later in the quarter, the more complex skills sessions (i.e. cadaver lab) may encompass later times.nnEntry into the course: Second year students (MD/PA) will get first priority, especially those who could not enroll in the course the prior year. Due to organizational requirements we are able to accommodate 40 students, at least 10 of which are reserved for first year students on a firstcome, firstserved basis. nnIndicate your interest in the course here: https://goo.gl/forms/o6Vu2Auz0IXkdyAc2. If selected for the course, you will be emailed a code that will allow you to register for the course on https://explorecourses.stanford.edu. All questions may be directed to kbauerro@stanford.edu or tnanders@stanford.edu.
Terms: Aut

Units: 1

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 208:
Plastic Surgery Tutorial
Diagnosis, theory, and practice of plastic and reconstructive surgery. Limited to two students per faculty member.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 2

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 214:
Medical Etymology
A survey of medical etymology and terminology that parallels preclinical medical education. Topics focus on Greek and Latin roots and their appearances in the medical lexicon.
Terms: Aut, Win

Units: 1

Grading: Medical Satisfactory/No Credit
SURG 221:
Ultrasound Anatomy
This elective course is designed to give medical students who have completed (or are enrolled simultaneously in) SURG 203, the opportunity to expand their knowledge of imaging anatomy, specifically ultrasound anatomy. Students will work in faculty guided teams to observe and complete ultrasounds examination of standardized patients. Lab sessions will be held on three specific Wednesdays (2:305:20pm) during Fall quarter. Each lab session will cover a specific anatomical region of interest, and will focus on technique, method, and interpretation of ultrasound images normal and pathological. In the first session, students will be provided a detailed orientation of ultrasound machine functioning, and will cover thorax and upper limb. The second session will cover abdomen and pelvis. The third session will include lower limb and head & neck.
Terms: Aut

Units: 1

Grading: Medical Option (MedLtrCR/NC)
SURG 256:
(CASES) Clinical Anatomy and Surgical Education Series  Torso and Limbs
This elective course for medical students, offered in the Fall quarter, by the Division of Clinical Anatomy, builds on prior experiences in the firstyear medical curriculum consisting of the required Clinical Anatomy (SURG 203) and the elective Operative Anatomy (SURG 254) courses. This course is created for students who want to expand their knowledge of human anatomy through the understanding of common conditions (disease, injury, genetic defects, etc.) affecting the torso and limbs, and their associated nonsurgical and surgical treatments. Students will learn the tests involved in confirming the diagnosis of at least six common medical conditions, the benefits and risks of the procedures to treat these conditions and the anatomy affected by the conditions and procedures. The focus will be on learning diagnostic and surgical skills and performing surgical procedures on lightly embalmed cadaver specimens. Course coordinators and guest speakers are clinical specialists in the areas oF orthopedic surgery, abdominal surgery, thoracic surgery and neurosurgery. The class is limited to 6 students.
Terms: Aut

Units: 1

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 257:
Clinical Teaching Seminar Series
The Clinical Teaching Seminar Series (CTSS) is a yearlong program in medical education, designed to introduce clinical educators to fundamental concepts in education. The seminars are highyield, relevant, and interactive, providing practical tips for bedside teaching, curriculum development, and education research. The HONORS CERTIFICATE PROGRAM IN MEDICAL EDUCATION is meant to recognize participants with a dedication to medical education, who regularly attend the seminars and complete a scholarly project. The Honors Program is a multidisciplinary program open to all medical students, residents, fellows, staff, and faculty with an interest in medical education.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 1

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 280:
Early Clinical Experience in Surgery
Provides students an opportunity to see patients, and correlate clinical findings with preclinical coursework. Students spend a half day, twice monthly, in a general surgery clinic. Students participate in conferences, shadow peers, and accompany attending physicians. Open to 1st year MD candidates only. 2 quarter commitment required. Prerequisites: Coenrollment in INDE 290.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 1

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 296:
Individual Work: Human Anatomy
Carried out under the supervision of one or more members of the staff. Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 118

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 299:
Directed Reading in Surgery
Consists of studies in progress, including cardiovascular and circulatory problems; gastric physiology; hemostatic disorders; homotransplantation; liver disorders; orthopedic pathology; bone growth; radiation injury; immunology, bacteriology, pathology, and physiology of the eye; physiological optics; comparative ophthalmology; neurophysiology of hearing; spatial orientation and disorientation; nasal function; and psychophysics of sensation. Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 118

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
Instructors: ;
Adams, G. (PI);
Albanese, C. (PI);
Auerbach, P. (PI);
Azagury, D. (PI);
Barrett, B. (PI);
Bertelsen, C. (PI);
Bonham, C. (PI);
Bresler, M. (PI);
Browder, T. (PI);
Bruzoni, M. (PI);
Buncke, G. (PI);
Buntic, R. (PI);
Busque, S. (PI);
Chang, J. (PI);
Chao, S. (PI);
Chase, R. (PI);
Concepcion, W. (PI);
Curtin, C. (PI);
D'Souza, P. (PI);
Dalman, R. (PI);
Dannenberg, B. (PI);
Desai, T. (PI);
Dirbas, F. (PI);
Dulong, M. (PI);
Duriseti, R. (PI);
Dutta, S. (PI);
Eisenberg, D. (PI);
Esquivel, C. (PI);
Fox, P. (PI);
Fuchs, J. (PI);
Gallo, A. (PI);
Garcia Toca, M. (PI);
Gilbert, G. (PI);
Girod, S. (PI);
Gosling, J. (PI);
Greco, R. (PI);
Gregg, D. (PI);
Gurtner, G. (PI);
Harris, E. (PI);
Harter, P. (PI);
Hartman, G. (PI);
Hawn, M. (PI);
Helms, J. (PI);
Hentz, R. (PI);
HernandezBoussard, T. (PI);
Hill, B. (PI);
Jeffrey, S. (PI);
Johannet, P. (PI);
Kahn, D. (PI);
Karanas, Y. (PI);
Khosla, R. (PI);
Kin, C. (PI);
Klein, M. (PI);
Klofas, E. (PI);
Krams, S. (PI);
Krummel, T. (PI);
Lau, J. (PI);
Lee, G. (PI);
Lee, J. (PI);
Leeper, N. (PI);
Longaker, M. (PI);
Lorenz, H. (PI);
Lund, D. (PI);
Maggio, P. (PI);
Mahadevan, S. (PI);
Martinez, O. (PI);
Melcher, M. (PI);
Mell, M. (PI);
Menard, R. (PI);
Milliken, R. (PI);
Morton, J. (PI);
Mueller, C. (PI);
Muguti, G. (PI);
Murphy, K. (PI);
Norris, R. (PI);
Norton, J. (PI);
Oberhelman, H. (PI);
Pearl, R. (PI);
Poultsides, G. (PI);
Powell, D. (PI);
Quinn, J. (PI);
Raphael, E. (PI);
Rhoads, K. (PI);
Rivas, H. (PI);
Ryan, J. (PI);
Salvatierra, O. (PI);
Schendel, S. (PI);
Schreiber, D. (PI);
Shelton, A. (PI);
Sherck, J. (PI);
SmithCoggins, R. (PI);
So, S. (PI);
Sorial, E. (PI);
Spain, D. (PI);
Srivastava, S. (PI);
Staudenmayer, K. (PI);
Sternbach, G. (PI);
Sylvester, K. (PI);
Taleghani, N. (PI);
Trounce, M. (PI);
Visser, B. (PI);
Wall, J. (PI);
Wan, D. (PI);
Wang, N. (PI);
Wapnir, I. (PI);
Weiser, T. (PI);
Weiss, E. (PI);
Welton, M. (PI);
Whitmore, I. (PI);
Williams, S. (PI);
Wren, S. (PI);
Yang, G. (PI);
Zanchi, M. (PI);
Zarins, C. (PI);
Zhou, W. (PI)
SURG 300A:
Surgery Core Clerkship
Closed to vsitors. Provides students with clinical experience in the evaluation and treatment of a wide variety of surgical diseases. Emphasis is placed on teaching students to recognize and manage basic clinical problems. Students function as active members of the surgical team, and follow patients throughout their inpatient course. Outpatient clinics provide the student with the ability to participate in the initial workup and care plan of perioperative patients. Basic surgical skills are taught in the operating room, in the emergency department setting, and in the Goodman Surgical Education Center. The clerkship offers an opportunity for students to integrate their knowledge of anatomy, physiology and physical diagnosis into a treatment plan for patients with surgical diseases. A blended learning curriculum is in place for all students at all sites. It combines case discussions with video presession material and related skills sessions. This curriculum covers the diagnosis and treatment of various diseases and principles of surgical management. A required textbook will be provided. Each student spends one fourweek rotation at Stanford, the VA, Kaiser, or SCVMC. The remaining four weeks will be spent rotating on two different Surgical Subspecialties ¿ Breast Service, Endocrine, ENT, Orthopaedic, Pediatric, Plastic Surgery, Thoracic Transplant, Trauma, Urology, or Vascular. A 1/2 day orientation is held at the beginning of the eight week period. The NBME Subject Exam is a required component of the clerkship. Prereq: INDE 206. Periods Avail: 112, fulltime for eight weeks. 18 students per period. Reporting Instructions: Students will be sent information by email. Units: 12. Call Code: 1. Director: James Lau, M.D. (6507246490). Coord: Karen Cockerill (6504986052), Department of Surgery, 300 Pasteur Drive, H3658. (SUMC, PAVAMC, SCVMC, KPMC)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 6

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 301A:
Dental Medicine and Surgery Clerkship
Open to visitors. Stanford Plastic Surgery¿s Dental Section offers a 2week clerkship for 3rd and 4th year medical and dental students interested in learning more about dental medicine and surgery. The rotation offers a broad exposure to the many different clinical facets of dental medicine and surgery from dentoalveolar trauma to clearance of oral infection prior to cancer treatment, transplants, or cardiac devices. Students will also have the opportunity to work in a variety of practice settings. The rotation consists of two oneweek rotations that take place in Stanford Hospital and the Dental Medicine and Surgery/Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Clinic. Students will meet and work with faculty from these sites. The students will work as members of the clinical teams and participate in the clinical care of dental surgery patients. Prereq: Dental or medical school student in 3rd or 4th year. Periods Avail: 712, fulltime for two weeks. 2 students per period. Reporting Instructions: Where: Meet with Dr. Gaudilliere or designated dental faculty to touch base at 1st floor of Blake Wilbur at 7 am. Two week schedule will be distributed prior to first day of clerkship. Units: 3. Call Code: 3  Call every third night Director: Dyani Gaudilliere, DMD, MPH, dyani.gaudilliere@stanford.edu, (650) 3871431. Coord: Regina Cramer, (650) 49736920. (SUMC)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 3

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 309A:
Plastic Surgery Clerkship
Open to visitors. Involves clinical participation in plastic and reconstructive surgery. Activities include exposure to operative surgical techniques, evaluation of operative problems, trauma and emergency, facial and hand trauma, burns, soft tissue tumors, congenital malformations, and a broad range of rehabilitative problems. The clerkship requires rotating to affiliated sites as well as work at SUMC (automobile transportation essential). Please note: Visiting students must obtain approval from Ms. Angela Sotelo prior to applying for this clerkship. Please email requests to asotelo@stanford.edu. Visiting students wishing to do a Plastic Surgery clerkship in periods 17 usually apply to the residency program in Plastic Surgery. Please note that this rotation will be purely educational rotation and will not serve as your interview. Please see the Plastic Surgery website at http://plasticsurgery.stanford.edu for more information. Prereq: Surgery 300A. If you are a fourth year medical students interested in plastic surgery as a residency, you should do this clerkship within the six months prior to applying for residency. Periods Avail: 112, fulltime for four weeks. 6 students per period. We encourage students who are interested in an educational clerkship and who are not applying to the residency program to take the clerkship in periods 712. Reporting Instructions: Where: To be assigned. The coordinator will contact you a week before your start date for instructions. Units: 6. Call Code: 0. Director: Catherine Curtin, M.D. Other Faculty: J. Chang, C. Curtin, D. Davis, P. Fox, S. Girod, D. Gupta, G. Gurtner, D. Kahn, Y. Karanas, R. Khosla, G. Lee, P. Lorenz, A. Momeni, M. Murphy, R. Nazerali, D. Nguyen, S. Sen, D. Wan. Coord: Angela Sotelo (6507235824), 770 Welch Road, 4th Floor, Palo Alto, CA 94304. (SUMC, SCVMC)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 6

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 310E:
Hand and Microsurgery
Open to visitors. The Buncke Clinic at California Pacific Medical Center (CPMC), Davies Campus in San Francisco, is an internationally recognized leader in the field of hand and microsurgery. Our clerkship emphasizes a multidisciplinary approach to complex reconstructive problems such as facial reanimation, functional muscle transplantation, and replantation, which often require staged microsurgical solutions. The student will play an integral role in acute admissions, new admissions and daily patient rounds. Considerable emphasis is placed on teaching and strategy sessions. All students are required to participate in weekly journal clubs, patient conferences, and resident teaching presentations. Combined Buncke/UCSF Plastic and Hand Surgery Conferences are held on the first and third Tuesdays of each month. Students also have the opportunity to participate in the microsurgery laboratory to improve microsurgical skills or participate in multiple ongoing research projects. Prereq: Surgery 300A. Periods Avail: 112, fulltime for four to eight weeks. 1 student per period. Reporting Instructions: Where: Contact coordinator for reporting instructions. Units: 6. Call Code: 0. Director: Greg Buncke, M.D. Other Faculty: R. Buntic, W. Lin, B. Safa, A. Watt. Coord: Collen Fuller (4155656136), (Buncke Clinic)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 6

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 311C:
Clerkship at the Burn Center
Selective 2. Open to visitors. Provides integrated patient care, from intensive care to outpatient care. Acute, rehabilitative, and reconstructive phases are seen and treated. Students work directly with a PGY3 plastic surgery resident and the ICU nursing staff. This rotation is designed for the student with career goals in general or plastic surgery, emergency medicine, or intensive care work (e.g., anesthesiology). However, students interested in primary care or pediatrics will benefit greatly from this experience. Direct surgical experience in the operating room is guaranteed. Periods Avail: 112, fulltime for four weeks. 1 student per period (would consider 2). Reporting Instructions: Where: SCVMC, Plastic Surgery Office [Visitors must signin on the first day of rotation @ VSC Registration Desk 410]; Time: 8:00 am. Units: 6. Call Code: 2, Taking call and weekend rounding will enhance the student's learning experience dramatically. It is left up to each student to decide if and how often they will take call. Director: Yvonne Karanas M.D. Other Faculty: Yvonne Karanas M.D. Coord: Desiree Fuentez (4088855315), SCVMC, 751 S. Bascom Avenue, Building Q, Suite 4Q265, San Jose, CA 95128. (SCVMC)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 6

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 316A:
Pediatric Surgery Clerkship
Selective 2. Open to visitors. S2. Designed to familiarize the student with the general scope of pediatric surgery ranging from neonatal surgery for congenital malformations, pediatric emergency and ambulatory surgery, and identification and management of common pediatric conditions (hernias, hydroceles, pyloric stenosis, appendicitis) management of the pediatric trauma patient, management of pediatric solid tumors and pediatric laparoscopic and thoracoscopic surgery. The student will be expected to assume supervised responsibility for inpatients, to evaluate consultations in the emergency department, and to participate in outpatient clinics, weekly conferences , daily surgeries and teaching rounds. Prereq: Pediatrics 300A or Surgery 300A. Periods Avail: 112, fulltime for 4 weeks. 1 student per period. Reporting Instructions: Where: Please email Maria Sanchez 2 weeks before start date for reporting instructions. Pediatric Surgery office, 300 Pasteur Drive, Alway M116; Time: 8:30 am. Report to Maria Sanchez Mondays at 8:30 for orientation packets. Units: 3 or 6. Call Code: 1. Director: Julie Fuchs, M.D. (6503849463). Other Faculty: M. Bruzoni, S. Chao, B. Chiu, J. Dunn, J. Fuchs, G. Hartman, C. Mueller, S. Shew, K. Sylvester, J. Wall. Coord: Maria Sanchez (6507236439, marisanchez@stanfordchildrens.org, Division of Pediatric Surgery, 300 Pasteur Drive, Alway M116). (LPCH)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 6

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 317A:
Pediatric Surgical Specialties Clerkship
Closed to visitors. Four oneweek rotations selected from: general pediatric surgery, otolaryngology, orthopedics, urology, plastics/craniofacial, ophthalmology, neurosurgery. Exposes students to common as well as unique developmental and congenital pediatric surgical diseases. Includes daily rounds, clinics, operating room, as well as one day per week with pediatric anesthesia to understand immediate pre and postoperative care of surgical pediatric patients. Broad exposure to each of the specialties familiarizes students with the spectrum of practice and the specialized physical diagnosis in these areas. Prereq: Surg 300A (or by permission). Periods Avail: Periods 4, 6, 8 and 10, fulltime for four weeks. 4 students per period. Reporting Instructions: Where: Please email Maria Sanchez 2 weeks before start date for reporting instructions. Students will be notified by email in advance of clerkship start; Time: TBA. Units: 6. Call Code: 0. Director: Julie Fuchs, M.D. (6503849463). Other Faculty: K. Chang, D. Fredrick, R. Guzman, W. Kennedy, C. Kuan, P. Lorenz, L. Rinsky. Coord: Maria Sanchez (6507236439, marisanchez@stanfordchildrens.org, Division of Pediatric Surgery, 300 Pasteur Drive, Alway M116). (LPCH)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr

Units: 6

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 319A:
Introduction to Plastic & Reconstructive Surgery
Closed to visitors. This clerkship is meant for those students who did not have the opportunity to rotate on the hand/plastic surgery service during their core surgery clerkship. This clerkship will introduce students to plastic and reconstructive surgery. Plastic Surgery encompasses a broad field and has been described as operating on the ¿skin and its contents.¿ Students will be part of the team in managing patients both in the inpatient as well as outpatient setting. Students will participate in daily rounds and have direct patient care responsibilities. Students will assist in the Operating Room and learn fundamental suturing skills. Students will work in the clinic to understand the indications and contraindications to plastic surgery, and also about how to discuss surgical procedures with patients and families. Periods Avail: 612, fulltime for two weeks. 2 students per period. Reporting Instructions: Where: Contact coordinator two weeks prior. Units: 3. Call Code: 0. Director: Catherine Curtin, M.D. Other Faculty: J. Chang, C. Curtin, P. Fox, S. Girod, G. Gurtner, D. Kahn, R. Khosla, G. Lee, P. Lorenz, A. Momeni, R. Nazerali, D. Nguyen, S. Sen, D. Wan. Coord: Angela Sotelo (6507235824), 770 Welch Road, 4th Floor, Palo Alto, CA 94304. (SUMC, LPCH)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 3

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 333A:
MultiOrgan Transplantation Clerkship
Selective 2. Open to visitors. Will expose the student to transplantation of the liver, kidney, and pancreas. The student will become familiar with the selection criteria for accepting patients as candidates for transplantation. In addition, the principles of immunosuppression, histocompatibility, opportunistic infection and critical care of transplant recipients will be emphasized. The student will participate in multidisciplinary evaluation of transplant candidates, daily transplant rounds, perioperative care and outpatient followup. The student will accompany the transplant team for deceased organ procurements. A weekly transplantation conference will review pertinent literature. Prereq: Surgery 300A. Periods Avail: 112, fulltime for four weeks. 1 student per period. Reporting Instructions: Where: 750 Welch Rd., Suite 200 (Transplantation Fellow; call two weeks prior to confirm time of rounds); Time: 7:00 am. Units: 6. Call Code: 3. Director: Carlos O. Esquivel, M.D., Ph.D. Other Faculty: A. Bonham, S. Busque, W. Concepcion, C. Esquivel, A. Gallo, M. Melcher, T. Pham, O. Salvatierra. Coord: Gioia Zucchero (6504985689 or gioia@stanford.edu), 750 Welch Rd., Suite 319. (SUMC)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 6

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 334A:
Advanced Vascular Surgery Clerkship
Selective 2. Open to visitors. This intensive subinternship provides a focused study of disease processes of modern vascular surgery. This includes problems related to lower extremity occlusive disease, arterial aneurysms, cerebrovascular problems, and venous disorders. There is a special emphasis on preoperative patient assessment both clinically and radiographically. The student will be exposed to the management of vascular patients by both traditional open techniques and cutting edge minimallyinvasive endovascular routes. Extensive operative experience in the hybrid operating room and the angiography suite is provided. Procedures include diagnostic arteriography, arterial and venous reconstruction, aortic endografting, limb salvage, carotid interventions, and other advanced catheterbased interventions. The student will be an integral part of the vascular surgery service and work alongside interns, vascular surgery residents, and the vascular fellows. Weekly attendance at surgical and multidisciplinary conferences at SUMC is required. Note for visiting students: this course is principally directed at students who are seriously considering a career in vascular surgery and will be applying for integrated vascular surgery residency. If any questions, contact Jason Lee, M.D., Department of Surgery, Division of Vascular Surgery, 300 Pasteur Drive, Always M121S, Stanford, CA 943055642. Email: jtlee@stanford.edu. *Please note: Visiting students must obtain approval from Ms. Karen Cockerill prior to applying for this clerkship. Please email requests to karen.cockerill@stanford.edu. Prereq: Surgery 300A. Periods Avail: 112, fulltime for four or eight weeks. 2 students per period. Reporting Instructions: Where: Call Karen Cockerill at 6504986052 two weeks prior. Students will be sent information by email. Units: 6.Call Code: 1. Director: Jason T. Lee, M.D. Other Faculty: V. Chandra, R.L. Dalman, E.J. Harris, Jr., J.T. Lee, M. Mell. Coord: Karen Cockerill (6504986052), Department of Surgery, 300 Pasteur Drive, H3658. (SUMC)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 6

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 338A:
Advanced Surgery Clerkship
Selective 2. Open to visitors. Allows a student to function as surgical interns, but with reduced patient loads. This surgical subinternship curriculum is designed to provide senior medical students with the skills and knowledge necessary to function as an intern. The curriculum focuses on practical skills, including wound care and bedside procedures, and internlevel floor management, from writing orders to managing pages from nurses. Students are assigned to one of the general surgery teams at SUMC. The student will be fully integrated to the service and expected to participate in all teaching conferences and grand rounds. The student will have meetings with the course director. The student must have successfully completed Surgery 300A. Note for visiting students: this course is principally directed at students who are seriously considering a surgical career. Contact James Lau, M.D., Dept. of Surgery, 300 Pasteur Drive H3591B, Stanford, CA 943055655. *Please note: Visiting students must obtain approval from Ms. Karen Cockerill prior to applying for this clerkship. Please email requests to karen.cockerill@stanford.edu. Prereq: Surgery 300A. Periods Avail: 112, fulltime for four weeks. 3 students per period. Reporting Instructions: Where: Call Karen Cockerill at 6504986052 at least two weeks prior; Students will be sent information by email. Units: 6. Call Code: 3. Director: James Lau, M.D. (6507246490). Coord: Karen Cockerill (6504986052), Department of Surgery, 300 Pasteur Drive, H3658. (SUMC)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 6

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 340A:
Critical Care Clerkship
Open to visitors. Teaches students how to manage critically ill surgical patients. The caseload is drawn from the ICU patients of the general and trauma surgery services at Stanford Hospital. The student works closely with the course director and senior surgery residents to provide care for a service that averages 10 patients in the Stanford E2 ICU. The student gains ¿handson¿ experience with the following procedures: arterial lines, central lines, pulmonary artery lines (SwanGanz catheters), and chest tubes, as well as other procedures appropriate to the student¿s technical capabilities. Daily attending rounds help the student to master the following topics: mechanical ventilators, vasoactive drugs (pressors and inotropes), fluid resuscitation, shock, oxygen transport, systemic inflammatory response syndrome, ARDS, multiple organ failure, enteral and parenteral nutrition (TPN), and weaning from the ventilator. The student also participates in the resuscitation and operative management of trauma patients. Students wishing to do this clerkship must get approval from Bernadette Carvalho at berniec@stanford.edu first before registering. Prereq: Surgery 300A or consent of instructor. Periods Avail: 112, fulltime for four or eight weeks, 1 student per period. Reporting Instructions: Where: M114; Time: 7:00 am, Monday. Units: 6. Call Code: 4 Director: Paul Maggio, M.D., MBA. Other Faculty: David Spain, Susan Brundage, Drew Patterson, MaryAnne Purtill, Paul Mohabir. Coord: Bernadette F. Carvalho (berniec@stanford.edu). (SUMC)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 6

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 340B:
Critical Care Clerkship
Open to visitors. This clerkship provides experience managing adult patients in a critical care unit. Students learn how to optimize care for the acutely ill patient and the multidisciplinary approach to complex patients. Teaching emphasizes the review of basic organ physiology, the ability to determine the pathophysiologic mechanisms involved in critical illness, and the formulation of a physiologic based treatment plan. Students gain experience with the implementation of monitoring and therapeutic devices used in the intensive care units and begin to become adept at the evaluation, stabilization and management of the most critically ill patients expected to be encountered in today's acute care hospitals. Ward rounds, bedside evaluation and treatment, and individual interactions with attending, fellows and residents are part of the educational process. Students must attend mandatory simulator courses in order to receive passing grade for this clerkship. Students wishing to do this clerkship must get approval from Bernadette Carvalho first before registering. Students must register for Anes 340B for this clerkship. Prereq: Anesthesia 306A or Medicine and Surgery core clerkships. Periods Avail: 112, fulltime for four weeks. 1 student per period. Reporting Instructions: Where: PAVAMC, MSICU, 3rd Floor; Time: 8:00 am. Units: 6. Call Code: 4. Director: Juliana Barr, M.D. (6504935000 x64452), Building 1, Room F315, PAVAMC (112A). Other Faculty: E. Bertaccini, R. Chitkara, G. Lighthall, W. Kuschner, G. Krishna, J. Olsson. Coord: Bernadette F. Carvalho (berniec@stanford.edu). (PAVAMC)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 6

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 370:
Medical Scholars Research
Provides an opportunity for student and faculty interaction, as well as academic credit and financial support, to medical students who undertake original research. Enrollment is limited to students with approved projects.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 418

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
Instructors: ;
Adams, G. (PI);
Albanese, C. (PI);
Auerbach, P. (PI);
Azagury, D. (PI);
Barrett, B. (PI);
Bertelsen, C. (PI);
Bonham, C. (PI);
Boyd, J. (PI);
Bresler, M. (PI);
Browder, T. (PI);
Bruzoni, M. (PI);
Buncke, G. (PI);
Buntic, R. (PI);
Busque, S. (PI);
Chang, J. (PI);
Chao, S. (PI);
Chase, R. (PI);
Cheng, C. (PI);
Concepcion, W. (PI);
Curtin, C. (PI);
D'Souza, P. (PI);
Dalman, R. (PI);
Dannenberg, B. (PI);
Desai, T. (PI);
Dirbas, F. (PI);
Dulong, M. (PI);
Duriseti, R. (PI);
Dutta, S. (PI);
Eisenberg, D. (PI);
Esquivel, C. (PI);
Fox, P. (PI);
Fuchs, J. (PI);
Gallo, A. (PI);
Garcia Toca, M. (PI);
Gilbert, G. (PI);
Girod, S. (PI);
Gosling, J. (PI);
Greco, R. (PI);
Gregg, D. (PI);
Gurtner, G. (PI);
Harris, E. (PI);
Harter, P. (PI);
Hartman, G. (PI);
Hawn, M. (PI);
Helms, J. (PI);
Hentz, R. (PI);
HernandezBoussard, T. (PI);
Hill, B. (PI);
Jeffrey, S. (PI);
Johannet, P. (PI);
Kahn, D. (PI);
Karanas, Y. (PI);
Khan, A. (PI);
Khosla, R. (PI);
Kin, C. (PI);
Klein, M. (PI);
Klofas, E. (PI);
Krams, S. (PI);
Krummel, T. (PI);
Lau, J. (PI);
Lee, G. (PI);
Lee, J. (PI);
Leeper, N. (PI);
Lin, D. (PI);
Lobo, V. (PI);
Longaker, M. (PI);
Lorenz, H. (PI);
Lund, D. (PI);
Maggio, P. (PI);
Mahadevan, S. (PI);
Martinez, O. (PI);
Melcher, M. (PI);
Mell, M. (PI);
Menard, R. (PI);
Milliken, R. (PI);
Morris, A. (PI);
Morton, J. (PI);
Mueller, C. (PI);
Muguti, G. (PI);
Murphy, K. (PI);
Norris, R. (PI);
Norton, J. (PI);
Oberhelman, H. (PI);
Pearl, R. (PI);
Poultsides, G. (PI);
Powell, D. (PI);
Quinn, J. (PI);
Raphael, E. (PI);
Rhoads, K. (PI);
Rivas, H. (PI);
Ryan, J. (PI);
Salvatierra, O. (PI);
Schendel, S. (PI);
Schreiber, D. (PI);
Shelton, A. (PI);
Sherck, J. (PI);
SmithCoggins, R. (PI);
So, S. (PI);
Sorial, E. (PI);
Spain, D. (PI);
Srivastava, S. (PI);
Staudenmayer, K. (PI);
Sternbach, G. (PI);
Sylvester, K. (PI);
Taleghani, N. (PI);
Thomas, R. (PI);
Trounce, M. (PI);
Visser, B. (PI);
Wall, J. (PI);
Wan, D. (PI);
Wang, N. (PI);
Wapnir, I. (PI);
Weiser, T. (PI);
Weiss, E. (PI);
Welton, M. (PI);
Whitmore, I. (PI);
Williams, S. (PI);
Wren, S. (PI);
Yang, G. (PI);
Yang, S. (PI);
Zanchi, M. (PI);
Zarins, C. (PI);
Zhou, W. (PI);
Krummel, T. (SI)
SURG 398A:
Clinical Elective in Surgery
Closed to visitors. Provides an opportunity for a student in the clinical years to have an individualized clinical experience in one of the fields of Surgery. The quality and duration of the elective will be decided by both the student and a faculty preceptor in the Department of Surgery. Please note: Students cannot add 398A clerkships directly to their fishbowl schedules through the regular shuffles. Please contact Caroline Cheang in the Office of Medical Student Affairs at cheang@stanford.edu or 6504987619 with the faculty preceptor¿s name and email address to add this clerkship. Prereq: INDE 206. Periods Avail: 112. Reporting Instructions: Where: TBA (designated faculty preceptor); Time: TBA. Units: 1 to 12. Call Code: 0. Director: James Lau, M.D. (6507246490). Coord: Karen Cockerill (6504986052), Department of Surgery, 300 Pasteur Drive, H3658. (SUMC, LPCH, PAVAMC, SCVMC)
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 6

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
SURG 399:
Graduate Research
Students undertake investigations sponsored by individual faculty members.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum

Units: 118

Repeatable for credit

Grading: Medical School MD Grades
Instructors: ;
Adams, G. (PI);
Albanese, C. (PI);
Auerbach, P. (PI);
Azagury, D. (PI);
Barrett, B. (PI);
Bertelsen, C. (PI);
Bonham, C. (PI);
Bresler, M. (PI);
Browder, T. (PI);
Bruzoni, M. (PI);
Buncke, G. (PI);
Buntic, R. (PI);
Busque, S. (PI);
Chang, J. (PI);
Chao, S. (PI);
Chase, R. (PI);
Concepcion, W. (PI);
Curtin, C. (PI);
D'Souza, P. (PI);
Dalman, R. (PI);
Dannenberg, B. (PI);
Desai, T. (PI);
Dirbas, F. (PI);
Dulong, M. (PI);
Duriseti, R. (PI);
Dutta, S. (PI);
Eisenberg, D. (PI);
Esquivel, C. (PI);
Fann, J. (PI);
Fox, P. (PI);
Fuchs, J. (PI);
Gallo, A. (PI);
Garcia Toca, M. (PI);
Gilbert, G. (PI);
Girod, S. (PI);
Gosling, J. (PI);
Greco, R. (PI);
Gregg, D. (PI);
Gurtner, G. (PI);
Harris, E. (PI);
Harter, P. (PI);
Hartman, G. (PI);
Hawn, M. (PI);
Helms, J. (PI);
Hentz, R. (PI);
HernandezBoussard, T. (PI);
Hill, B. (PI);
Jeffrey, S. (PI);
Johannet, P. (PI);
Kahn, D. (PI);
Karanas, Y. (PI);
Khosla, R. (PI);
Kin, C. (PI);
Klein, M. (PI);
Klofas, E. (PI);
Krams, S. (PI);
Krummel, T. (PI);
Lau, J. (PI);
Lee, G. (PI);
Lee, J. (PI);
Leeper, N. (PI);
Longaker, M. (PI);
Lorenz, H. (PI);
Lund, D. (PI);
Maggio, P. (PI);
Mahadevan, S. (PI);
Martinez, O. (PI);
Melcher, M. (PI);
Mell, M. (PI);
Menard, R. (PI);
Milliken, R. (PI);
Morris, A. (PI);
Morton, J. (PI);
Mueller, C. (PI);
Muguti, G. (PI);
Murphy, K. (PI);
Norris, R. (PI);
Norton, J. (PI);
Oberhelman, H. (PI);
Pearl, R. (PI);
Poultsides, G. (PI);
Powell, D. (PI);
Quinn, J. (PI);
Raphael, E. (PI);
Rhoads, K. (PI);
Rivas, H. (PI);
Ryan, J. (PI);
Salvatierra, O. (PI);
Schendel, S. (PI);
Schreiber, D. (PI);
Shelton, A. (PI);
Sherck, J. (PI);
SmithCoggins, R. (PI);
So, S. (PI);
Sorial, E. (PI);
Spain, D. (PI);
Srivastava, S. (PI);
Staudenmayer, K. (PI);
Sternbach, G. (PI);
Sylvester, K. (PI);
Taleghani, N. (PI);
Trounce, M. (PI);
Visser, B. (PI);
Wall, J. (PI);
Wan, D. (PI);
Wang, N. (PI);
Wapnir, I. (PI);
Weiser, T. (PI);
Weiss, E. (PI);
Welton, M. (PI);
Whitmore, I. (PI);
Williams, S. (PI);
Wren, S. (PI);
Yang, G. (PI);
Zanchi, M. (PI);
Zarins, C. (PI);
Zhou, W. (PI)