Harjit Singh, M.D.

Headshot of Harjit Singh
  • Radiology Vice Chair for Clinical Affairs
  • Professor of Radiology and Radiological Science


Cholecystoscopy, Choledochoscopy, Claudication, Diagnostic Radiology, Endoleak Embolization, Hepatobilary Interventions, IVC Filter Placement, IVC Filter Retrievals, Lower Extremity Angioplasty, Lower Extremity Stenting, Peripheral Arterial Disease (PAD), Peripheral Vascular Disease, Renal Artery Disease, Renal Vascular Disease, Uterine Fibroid Embolization, Uterine Fibroids, Varicocele, Vascular and Interventional Radiology, Venous Occlusive Disease, Venous Thromboembolism, Visceral Angioplasty, Visceral Stenting ...read more

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The Johns Hopkins Hospital (Main Entrance)

Appointment Phone: 410-502-6611
1800 Orleans St.
Sheikh Zayed Tower
Baltimore, MD 21287 map
Phone: 443-287-2916 | Fax: 410-955-0233

Johns Hopkins Outpatient Center (now called Levi Watkins, Jr., M.D., Outpatient Center)

Appointment Phone: 443-997-7237
601 N. Caroline St.
Baltimore, MD 21287 map

Johns Hopkins Bayview Medical Center

Appointment Phone: 410-550-7103
5505 Hopkins Bayview Circle
John R. Burton Pavilion
Baltimore, MD 21224 map
Phone: 410-614-2227


Dr. Harjit Singh is Professor in the Johns Hopkins Medicine Department Radiology and Radiological Science (PAR), Division of Interventional Radiology and the Radiology Vice Chair for Clinical Affairs. He is a fellow of the Society of Interventional Radiology and previously the Inaugural Associate Dean for Diversity and Inclusion at Penn State College of Medicine and the Penn State Hershey Medical Center. 

His clinical expertise includes Women’s Health Interventions including Uterine Artery Embolization for fibroids (he was one of the few IR specialists performing this procedure in 1999), Pelvic Congestion Syndrome, Fallopian Tube Recanalization and early work in Ovarian Remnant Syndrome mapping and embolization. His longstanding practice in biliary endoscopy including percutaneous cholecystoscopy and choledochoscopy has been critical to patients with unreachable stones through traditional routes.

Dr. Singh received his doctoral degree from the Albany Medical College as part of the accelerated medical program with RPI, and stayed on to do his residency at Albany Medical College. He completed his Interventional Radiology fellowship at The Johns Hopkins Hospital in the mid-90s. 

Dr. Singh has a passion for teaching and has previously held positions as Fellowship Program Director, Associate Program Director for the Radiology Residency, Director of the Resuscitation Sciences Training Center, and Director of Education for the Penn State Heart and Vascular Institute and the Associate Program Director for Education, Continuing Medical Education (CME) for the Penn State Heart and Vascular Institute. 

Dr. Singh has taught over 125 radiology residents and over 50 Interventional Radiology fellows. He has mentored over 50 students, residents, fellows and faculty on research projects and a radiology textbook, Radiology Fundamentals: Introduction to Imaging and Technology, currently editing the 6th edition.

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  • Radiology Vice Chair for Clinical Affairs
  • Professor of Radiology and Radiological Science

Departments / Divisions



  • MD; Albany Medical College (1990)


  • Radiology; Albany Medical Center-SUNY (1995)

Board Certifications

  • American Board of Radiology (Diagnostic Radiology) (1995)
  • American Board of Radiology (Interventional Radiology) (2017)
  • American Board of Radiology (Vascular & Interventional Radiology) (1998)

Activities & Honors


  • Society of Interventional Radiology (SIR)

    June, 1994

  • American Medical Association, 1998
  • American College of Radiology, 1999

Patient Ratings & Comments

The Patient Rating score is an average of all responses to physician related questions on the national CG-CAHPS Medical Practice patient experience survey through Press Ganey. Responses are measured on a scale of 1 to 5, with 5 being the best score. Comments are also gathered from our CG-CAHPS Medical Practice Survey through Press Ganey and displayed in their entirety. Patients are de-identified for confidentiality and patient privacy.

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