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Alexander Coon, M.D.

Alexander Lewis Coon, M.D.

Photo of Dr. Alexander Coon, M.D.

Assistant Professor of Neurosurgery

Male

Expertise: Neurosurgery

Background

Titles

  • Assistant Professor of Neurosurgery
  • Assistant Professor of Neurology
  • Assistant Professor of Radiology and Radiological Science

Departments / Divisions

Education

Degrees

  • B.S.E., University of Kentucky (Kentucky) (1998)
  • M.D., Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons (New York) (2003)

Research & Publications

Research Summary

Dr. Coon's research interests are in the development of endovascular devices and the techniques and outcomes associated with their usage for cerebrovascular pathology. He has published extensively in the field of aneurysm treatment, stroke, and subarachnoid hemorrhage (SAH).

Clinical Trials

The Codman Enterprise Vascular Reconstruction Device and Delivery System (BARREL), 2007-present

  • The Surpass IntraCranial Aneurysm Embolization System Pivotal Trial to treat large or giant wide neck aneurysms (The SCENT Trial), 2013-present
  •  Prospective study on embolization of intracranial aneurysms with Pipeline Embolization Device (PREMIER), 2015–present
  • Pivotal Study of the MicroVention Flow Re-Direction Endoluminal Device (FRED) Stent System in the Treatment of Intracranial Aneurysms, 2013-present
  • The WEB Intrasaccular Therapy Study (WEB-IT), 2014-present
  • Low-profile Visualized Intraluminal Support (LVIS and LVIS Jr.) Devices for the treatment of unruptured, wide necked, intracranial aneurysms. 2015-present
  • Aneurysm Treatment Using Intrasaccular Flow Diversion with the Artisse Device, 2016-present

Patient Ratings & Comments

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

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