Julie Ishida, MD
|School||UCSF School of Medicine|
|Address||521 Parnassus Ave, Clinic Sci|
San Francisco CA 94143
|University of California, Berkeley||B.A.||2001||Molecular and Cell Biology/Biochemistry|
|University of California, San Francisco||M.A.S. in Clinical Research||2013||Epidemiology & Biostatistics |
|University of California, San Francisco||Residency||Internal Medicine|
|University of California, San Francisco||Fellowship||Nephrology|
|UC Berkeley||2001||Phi Beta Kappa|
|UC Berkeley||2001||Highest Distinction (equivalent to summa cum laude)|
|University of California, San Francisco||2005
||2006||Doris Duke Charitable Foundation Clinical Research Fellowship |
|American Association for the Study of Liver Diseases||2006||Presidential Poster of Distinction |
|American Society of Nephrology||2011||Pragmatic Clinical Trials Early Program Travel Support |
|American Society of Nephrology ||2012
||2014||American Society of Nephrology Research Fellowship|
|National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases||2015
||2020||Mentored Patient-Oriented Research Career Development Award (K23)|
College: University of California, Berkeley, BA in Molecular and Cell Biology/Biochemistry
Medical school: Stanford University, MD
Other graduate training: University of California, San Francisco, MAS in Clinical Research
Internal medicine residency: University of California, San Francisco
Nephrology fellowship: University of California, San Francisco
Dr. Ishida is establishing herself as a young investigator in patient-oriented clinical research aimed at improving the quality of medication prescribing for patients with kidney disease. Her work to date includes studies pertaining to medication safety in hemodialysis patients, and she is now focused on the development of a digital tool to optimize the prescription of analgesics in hemodialysis patients. Her long-term goal is to develop, implement and evaluate strategies to promote the appropriate use of medications, including analgesics, in patients with chronic kidney disease requiring and not requiring dialysis.
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