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Request an Appointment

Our physicians want to make sure we are prepared for your visit, that we reserve the appropriate amount of time, and that we consult colleagues who may be able to assist prior to your visit. Therefore, before we can schedule an appointment, we will need you to provide us with the following:

Please fax the REPORT of your recent MRI (no more than six months old)  to the attention of Medical Office Coordinator – 410.502.3399. Please use this form when faxing. Please do not send the original films to us in advance. It is, however, helpful for you to bring those to your scheduled appointment.

After we receive your imaging report, a neurosurgeon from our team will review your records (this process takes approximately 1 week) and our medical coordinators will call you to schedule an appointment. We currently see patients at The Johns Hopkins Outpatient Center, The Bayview Medical Center and Green Spring Station.

You may direct additional questions or follow up with one of our office coordinators at 410.955.4424

If you reach our voicemail system, your message will be returned as soon as possible.

Please visit our Prepare for an Appointment section prior to your appointment and print the patient questionnaire, which is instrumental to our physicians when planning your treatment. You will also find directions and hotel information.

     If you need further assistance in scheduling your appointment, please call one of the
     following numbers:
     Adult Neurosurgery:  410.955.6406

     Pediatric Neurosurgery:  410.955.7337
     Out-of-State Patients:  410.735.HUSA (4872)



Scheduled for Neurosurgery at Johns Hopkins?

Watch the patient experience video before you come

Related Links

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Fourth Annual Spine Workshop: September 5-6, 2014

A Framework for Spinal Column Tumor Management
Daniel Sciubba, M.D. helps you understand neurosurgical treatment planning for tumors of the spinal column, along with developing innovations in radiation and chemotherapy.

A Rare Chance to Cure A Difficult Cancer
Researchers at the Johns Hopkins Neurosurgical Spine Center are developing new surgical techniques to remove chordomas.

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