Jonathan Singer, MD
|School||UCSF School of Medicine|
|Address||505 Parnassus Avenue|
San Francisco CA 94117
|University of California, San Francisco|| Residency ||School of Medicine|
|University of California, San Francisco||M.D.||2004||School of Medicine|
|University of California, Berkeley||M.S.||2002|| School of Public Health|
|UCSF||2004||Alpha Omega Alpha|
|American Thoracic Society||2008||American Thoracic Society Critical Care Assembly Travel Award|
|American Federation for Medical Research||2009||American Federation for Medical Research Scholar Award|
|Breathe California||2009||Walter Travel Award|
|Francis S. North Foundation||2013||North Senior Fellowship in Pulmonary Diseases|
Dr. Jonathan Singer is Assistant Professor of Medicine in the Division of Pulmonary, Critical Care, Allergy and Sleep Medicine. He serves as an attending physician in the Lung Transplant Program, where he cares for patients with advanced lung disease before and after lung transplantation. Dr. Singer received his undergraduate degree from Stanford University and a Masters in Health and Medical Sciences from the School of Public Health at UC Berkeley. He received his medical degree from the UC San Francisco School of Medicine. Dr. Singer remained at UC San Francisco, where he completed a residency in Internal Medicine, a fellowships in Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine and Lung/Heart-Lung Transplantation. He is board certified in Internal Medicine, Pulmonary Medicine and Critical Care Medicine. He is a member of the American Thoracic Society, International Society for Heart and Lung transplantation, American College of Chest Physicians and European Respiratory Society.
He is Associate Medical Director of Lung Transplant Outcomes Research and is a core investigator with the UCSF Respiratory Epidemiology Group. He has served as Chair of the International Society of Heart and Lung Transplantation Pulmonary Council Quality of Life Workforce since 2012. His research focuses broadly on how lung transplantation improves patient-centered outcomes including functioning, disability, health-related quality of life, and survival. An area of particular interest is how frailty and refined assessments of body composition impact patient-centered outcomes in lung transplant candidates and recipients.
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