Dr. Mohammad Rezaee is an assistant professor of radiation oncology and molecular radiation sciences at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. His area of expertise is in medical physics and radiation biophysics.
Upon completion of undergraduate studies in radiological sciences and MSc in medical physics, Dr. Rezaee worked in life sciences industry for 8 years and implemented several industrial projects to validate and modernize various processes in hospitals, biological and pharmaceutical centers. He then completed his PhD study in Radiation Sciences and Biomedical Imaging in the University of Sherbrook in Canada. After graduate studies and postdoctoral training, Dr. Rezaee joined the Medical Physics Residency Program at Princess Margaret Cancer Centre in the University of Toronto and received his clinical certificate in therapeutic physics from Canadian College of Physicists in Medicine (CCPM). He had developed the expertise in the field of radiation sciences including physics and biophysics with therapeutic and diagnostic applications during his academic study, postdoctoral and residency training programs.
After completion of his residency, he joined the University Health Network and Acumyn Inc (TECHNA). Dr. Rezaee led Aqua Radiology project, a software platform that automates and unifies all quality assurance activities of medical imaging devices across various medical centers. In 2017, Dr. Rezaee joined the Department of Radiation Oncology and Molecular Radiation Sciences in the Johns Hopkins University as a clinical physicist. He has been lead physicist in the brachytherapy program. He is also a member of the Radiation Core and physics advisor of advanced preclinical radiation research at the Sidney Kimmel Comprehensive Cancer Center in the Johns Hopkins University. He has invented an orthovoltage x-ray FLASH irradiation system for preclinical laboratory research on small animals and cell cultures. Dr. Rezaee has developed FLASH radiation research program at the Department of Radiation Oncology and Molecular Radiation Sciences at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.