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Physicians and Staff

The Johns Hopkins team members are leaders in the field of diagnosing and treating Rasmussen Syndrome.

Our center receives requests for consultation about Rasmussen syndrome from around the world. Our team is comprised of neurologists (including neuroimmunologists), neurosurgeons, and neuropathologists familiar with Rasmussen syndrome and the other conditions that mimic it. Our partners have extensive experience with rehabilitation and neuropsychology services (the latter specially tailored for patient education settings) prior to and after surgery.

Photo of Dr. Adam Lindsay Hartman, MD

Hartman, Adam Lindsay, MD

Assistant Professor of Neurology
Assistant Professor of Pediatrics
Director, Center for Pediatric Rasmussen Syndrome
Director, Basic Epilepsy Research, Pediatric Epilepsy Division
 
Photo of Dr. Thierry Huisman, MD

Huisman, Thierry, MD

Professor of Radiology and Radiological Science
Professor of Neurology
Professor of Neurological Surgery
Medical Director of the Division of Pediatric Radiology
Director of Pediatric Neuroradiology
Co-Director of the Neuro Intensive Care Nursery, Johns Hopkins Hospital
 
Photo of Dr. George Issa Jallo, MD

Jallo, George Issa, MD

Professor of Neurological Surgery
Professor of Oncology
Professor of Pediatrics
Clinical Director, Pediatric Neurosurgery
 
Photo of Dr. Carlos A Pardo-Villamizar, MD

Pardo-Villamizar, Carlos A, MD

Associate Professor of Neurology
Assistant Professor of Pathology
 
Photo of Dr. Aylin Tekes, MD

Tekes, Aylin, MD

Associate Professor of Radiology and Radiological Science
 
photo not available

Doerrer, Sarah, CPNP

Nurse Coordinator
 

Other doctors and health care professionals and Kennedy Krieger doctors with special expertise in Rasmussen Syndrome will also be part of the patient care team. These could include:

Critical care doctors and nurses
Neuropsychologists
Physical, speech and occupational therapists
Child Life specialists
Behavior Psychologists
Social workers

The specific doctors and health care professionals involved will depend on the patient's conditions, progress and treatment. Patients usually require 1-3 months of therapy. Patients who begin follow up care at Kennedy Krieger are generally walking in 1-3 months.

 
 
 
 
 
 

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