A long-standing tradition of excellence in preparing graduates


The Ohio State University’s Department of Anesthesiology residency program combines a clinical experience filled with challenging cases across the spectrum of anesthesiology subspecialties, combined with a strong didactic and simulation program that facilitates successful completion of the board examination process. This transpires in an environment that is friendly, supportive and stimulating.

Our Anesthesiology Residency has a long-standing tradition of excellence in preparing its graduates for success as future leaders in the field. As a moderate sized program with a large academic medical center, we operating more than 75 anesthetizing locations daily, but have only approximately 15 residents scheduled in the operating rooms each day. This allows us to focus our residents’ time on cases that will further their education, providing them individual attention and tailored to their educational needs. At the same time, our department is large enough to provide peer support and interaction, as well as the opportunity to work with more than 90 faculty. In our resident selection process, we value those applicants who have demonstrated a commitment to teamwork, cooperation, and leadership. The end result is a terrific family of residents who work well together, becoming excellent anesthesiologists while building lifelong friendships.

2018-Class

Our Leaders

Our leaders

Demicha Rankin MD

Demicha Rankin, MD

Associate Professor- Clinical, Program Director, Anesthesiology Residency

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David Stahl MD

David Stahl, MD

Assistant Professor- Clinical, Associate Program Director

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Hills_Mug

Bryan Hill, MD

Assistant Professor- Clinical, Assistant Program Director

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Kenneth Moran

Kenneth Moran, MD

Vice Chair of Education

Associate Professor, Clinical
Physician, FGP-Anesthesiology

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About the residency program

The Anesthesiology Residency offers a Three-Year Advanced Program and a Four-Year Categorical Program.
 
While the Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education (ACGME)’s Residency Review Committee for Anesthesiology, maintains a list of required cases and procedures our residents almost always complete this requirement by the middle of their CA-2 year. The clinical experience available at Ohio State's Wexner Medical Center permits our residents to use their CA-3 year for the pursuit of subspecialties of interest, including a variety of clinical and basic science research opportunities, without being encumbered by having to complete case requirements. With the exception of the rotations in pediatric and regional anesthesia, all rotations are conducted at Ohio State's Wexner Medical Center, fostering a “team” approach and allowing great friendships and camaraderie to develop during residency training.

For those resident graduates who wish to go on to post-graduate physician training, Ohio State's Wexner Medical Center offers ACGME-approved fellowships in critical care medicinepain medicine, cardiothoracic anesthesiology and obstetric anesthesiology, as well as non-ACGME approved fellowships in regional anesthesiology, neuroanesthesia and ambulatory anesthesiology business and leadership.

Program Basics

Three-Year Advanced Program

CA-1 Year

The CA-1 year starts with a mix of intense didactic lectures and a daily exposure to the operating rooms. During the month of July, you will have two lectures each day and spend the rest of your time in the operating rooms learning where things are and getting comfortable being in the environment. During this time you will be working one-on-one with attendings. You will also be involved in preoperative and postoperative visits with guidance from the other residents. A dedicated weekly simulator curriculum will also be part of your orientation month. By the end of July, you will be ready to start your rotations.

Basic Rotations

Starting in August, CA-1 residents rotate through multiple basic anesthesia areas in the operating room including:

  • General surgery
  • Surgical oncology
  • Gynecology
  • Gynecologic oncology
  • ENT
  • ENT oncology
  • Plastic surgery
  • Urology
  • Orthopaedic surgery

OPAC Rotation

Each CA-1 also does a one-month rotation through The Ohio State University Preoperative Assessment Center (OPAC). They will receive instruction on performing preoperative evaluations and ordering patient workups according to evidence-based guidelines.

Critical Care Medicine

Our residents rotate through our 42-bed surgical intensive care unit (SICU), which is co-managed by the Department of Anesthesiology and the Department of Surgery. This ICU is the primary landing site for our Level 1 trauma and Level 1 burn patients.

During this rotation, residents learn how to manage the critically ill, post-surgical, burn, and trauma patient. Teaching occurs at the bedside, during rounds, with in-situ simulation, and during didactic sessions. Critical care ultrasonography and placement of arterial and central venous catheters is also expected.

Additional CA-1 Information

In addition, the resident gains experience providing anesthesia outside the operating rooms (eg, interventional radiology, CT, MRI, ECT). CA-1 residents also complete one month on the obstetric floor and a two-week rotation in the PACU.

Near the end of the CA-1 year, the resident will begin subspecialty rotations as a prelude to the CA-2 year.

CA-2 Year

The CA-2 year is dedicated to various subspecialty rotations. These include obstetrics, neuroanesthesia, cardiovascular, thoracic, regional, pediatric anesthesia, critical care medicine and pain management.

Obstetrics (OB)

The OB rotation takes place in the maternity suites at the main University Hospital. Residents learn about maternal and fetal physiology and pathophysiology as it applies to maternal pain control for labor pain and anesthetic management of the peritoneum for multiple procedures, including cesarean births, postpartum tubal ligations or cerclages. Anesthetic techniques include utero neuraxis blocks (spinal, epidural and combined spinal-epidural anesthesia), general anesthetics, as well as local anesthetics. Residents are involved in the care of high-risk patients. Residents will attend daily lectures and weekly multidisciplinary conferences.

Neuroanesthesia

The neuroanesthesia rotation takes place at University Hospital and The James Cancer Hospital. Cases include both vascular and non-vascular craniotomies as well as various spinal procedures.

Residents learn neuroanesthesia and monitoring techniques, such as evoked potential and ICP monitoring. During the rotation, residents attend additional neuro didactic sessions.

Cardiovascular

The cardiovascular rotation is completed at the Ross Heart Hospital, which is connected to the general operating rooms.

Clinical experience ranges from on- and off-pump CABG surgery, valvular surgery, ventricular assist devices to aortic surgery (including ascending, arch, descending and abdominal aortic surgery and stent placement).

Didactics expand from physiology and pathophysiology to advanced monitoring, including transesophogeal echocardiography, cerebral oximetry and spinal drain monitoring. Teaching occurs pre- and intraoperatively, as well as during additional weekly cardiovascular didactic sessions.

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Thoracic

The thoracic rotation takes place at the James Cancer Hospital or the Ross Heart Hospital.

Procedures include thoracotomies and thoracoscopies, mediastinoscopies, bronchoscopies and esophagoscopy with laser Rx, as well as lung volume reductions and lung transplants.

Residents learn about physiology, pathophysiology and pharmacology as it applies to thoracic surgery. They will become proficient in methods of lung isolation and bronchial blockers, as well as options for postoperative pain management (thoracic epidural and paravertebral blocks).

Regional

The initial rotation of regional anesthesia takes place away from the main campus at University Hospital East with a large percentage of upper and lower extremity orthopedic and podiatric surgery.

Residents will learn anatomy of the upper and lower extremity as it applies to performing upper and lower extremity blocks. The placement of blocks or in-dwelling catheters is facilitated using nerve stimulators or ultrasound.

Residents will spend a day in the cadaver lab in order to reinforce concepts learned on their rotation.

Pediatric Anesthesia

The pediatric anesthesia rotation takes place at Nationwide Children’s Hospital away from the main OSU campus.

The resident learns about pediatric physiology and pathophysiology as it applies to the anesthetic management of a child. Residents are exposed to a wide variety of surgical procedures in the inpatient as well as ambulatory surgery setting.

The teaching that occurs in the operating room is supplemented with daily didactic teaching conferences.

Critical Care Medicine

Our residents rotate through our 28-bed cardiothoracic surgical intensive care unit (SICU), which is staffed 24/7 by intensivists from the Department of Anesthesiology.
 
During this advanced rotation, residents will improve upon procedures learned in the surgical ICU but also have the opportunity for the placement of pulmonary artery catheters, hemodynamic monitoring using disposable transesophageal echocardiography, as well as critical care ultrasonography. Residents will expand upon their knowledge of cardiac and pulmonary physiology will caring for patients post lung and heart transplant patients, as well as patients with mechanical circulatory support (ventricular assist devices) and extracorporeal life support (ECLS.ECMO). Teaching occurs during bedside rounds as well as scheduled didactics.

Pain Management

Residents learn about acute and chronic pain in the hospital and office setting. There they will be exposed to patient evaluations, multi-modal measures of treating chronic and cancer pain, as well as managing acute pain using spinal epidural or systemic analgesic techniques. They will observe and perform numerous pain procedures.

CA-3 Year

The CA-3 year provides the resident with a 12-month experience in advanced and complex anesthesia assignments. Clinical assignments in the CA-3 year include difficult or complex anesthesia procedures and the care of seriously ill patients.

Subspecialty rotations are encouraged but may not be longer than six months.

Rotations

Ambulatory rotation
Senior residents will spend one month at the new Eye and Ear Institute where they will learn to develop strategies for outpatient anesthetic management. In addition to performing regional blocks, the resident will become proficient at the anesthetic management for ENT, plastics and eye procedures.

TEE rotation

Residents have the option of spending one month at the Ross Heart Hospital where they will learn the basics of performing and interpreting TEE exams. The month includes one-on-one teaching and a dedicated lecture schedule.

Cardiac critical care rotation
Residents interested in pursuing further training in cardiac or critical care anesthesiology can elect to do a an additional one month elective in the cardiothoracic surgical ICU where they will expand upon their knowledge of post-cardiac surgery, ventricular assist device (VAD), intra-aortic balloon pump, and ECMO patients.

Regional anesthesiology
This one month elective, which takes place at the main campus allows senior residents to hone the skills they have learned during their regional rotation during their CA-2 year. Regional exposure includes upper and lower extremity blocks, perineural catheters, paravertebral blocks and epidurals. The block resident also acts as the go-to resident for difficult airways, codes, ultrasound IV or other advanced procedures that may be needed throughout the day.

Research Track

The program offers resources to provide a research track of up to six months devoted to a laboratory or clinical investigation. For the resident who elects this track, it is expected that the result of the investigations will be suitable for presentation at a local, regional or national scientific meeting. The research track generally occurs in the CA-3 year, but at the program director's discretion, may be taken earlier.

Scholarly Activity

The resident is expected to do an academic project, which may include special training assignments, grand rounds presentations, preparation and publication of a review article, book chapters, manuals for teaching or clinical practice or similar academic activities. A faculty supervisor is in charge of each project. At the discretion of the program director, the project may occur prior to the CA-3 year. In addition, each will be assigned to a team departmental quality improvement project. Each resident is also required (and provided funding) to present at the Midwest Anesthesia Residents' Conference.

Four-Year Categorical Program

Clinical base year available

This program meets the ABA requirement of one year of non-anesthesia clinical training prior to starting three years of clinical anesthesia training. Within the institution, we partner with program directors from other specialities to provide an enhanced learning experience for our PGY-1 trainees in various medical and surgical disciplines.

The clinical spectrum that our academic medical center offers is wide-reaching and allows our PGY-1 residents to rotate in longstanding and successful training programs in internal medicine, neurology, critical care, emergency medicine, general surgery, otolaryngology, obstetrics and pain medicine. PGY-1 residents will also do a month of anesthesiology where they will interact with upper level residents and start to develop some of the skills they will need in the coming years.

We believe the addition of the clinical base year to our three-year advanced program solidifies the general medical knowledge base of our anesthesia residents and improves their understanding of how their future colleagues in other specialities think and practice. 

On Call Schedule

Anesthesiology residents on call

Anesthesiology residents in all training years are assigned to the on-call schedule. Residents on call are provided with access to the vending, lounge, computer and study facilities. Individual call rooms include televisions, bathrooms and computers in each room, as well as 24-hour access to linens and towels.

On Call Meals

Limited staff are provided with an additional $500 (after taxes) per year for a meal allowance. The money is evenly distributed in every paycheck and is itemized on each pay stub. Limited staff can choose to participate in payroll deduction via their hospital ID badges and may also obtain a Buck ID to use as a debit card system throughout campus. Additionally, evening snacks (ie, pizza) are provided on Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights.

Boxed dinners from an external vendor are also available after hours during the week along with soup, cereal and other food items in a secure room in the cafeteria.

CA-1, CA-2 and CA-3

  • 16 hour call with the post-call day off on Monday through Friday
  • 24 hour call on Saturday and Sunday
  • Call averages one day every six days

Subspecialty Rotations

 OB (CA-3): Two consecutive 12-hour evening calls. CA-3 residents will take dedicated OB call several times throughout the year.

SICU (CA-1 and CA-2)

Peds: 24-hour call with post-call day off, usually one in five

Pain: Two 24-hour weekend calls per month

Regional: Two 24-hour weekend calls per month

Resident Well-Being

Resident Well-Being

 Wellness-photo

There is an increasing awareness of the importance of wellness and reducing burnout for people in all walks of life, and particularly for those of us involved in the delivery of health care.  To that end, we understand that residency training is a period of significant growth that can be stressful and requires support. At The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center Department of Anesthesiology, we endorse resident wellness by providing institutional and departmental resources to help residents navigate the challenges of training.

Resources at a glance:

  • Medical center resources: Private on-call facilities, lactation facilities, physician-only lounges with healthy snacks, health and malpractice insurance and weekend on-call meals provided
  • Graduate medical education resources: The GME Parental Support Program, this program consists of trainees who are parents to form a supportive network for trainees; Uber reimbursement for post call fatigue, mindfulness program with resources on how to manage stressors of being a physician, on-call meal allowance, lab coats and technology stipend. More benefits for residents are provided by The Ohio State University College of Medicine.
  • Departmental resources: Departmental wellness committee with resident collaborators, educational sessions on burnout and fatigue mitigation, peer and faculty mentoring, resident social and recreational events, educational stipend, paid time off and structured resident call system
  • University resources: Access to recreational facilities, access to child care facilities, retirement planning,employee assistance program, and counseling and consultation services

 

The leadership in the Department of Anesthesiology recognizes the importance of the physical, professional and psychological wellness of our residents, and we are committed to promoting a healthy work-life balance. 

Didactics

Anesthesiology Residency didactics

We work hard to prepare our residents with the knowledge base, clinical experience and scientific thinking necessary to be successful in passing board exams.

The ABA in-training exam is given yearly in July here on campus. Throughout the entire training  process, the department strives to provide optimal teaching through multiple modalities.

Protected lecture time
The Department of Anesthesiology Residency has protected lecture time. Each Friday, one of the residency classes is scheduled to attend two hours of lecture. The residents are not scheduled in the operating room to protect that time of their education. Weekly didactic sessions are geared toward each individual year of training, weekly morning reports, Grand Rounds sessions and morbidity and mortality conferences.

View a sample of the resident lecture schedule

Clinical Skills Education and Assessment Center
Residents will also spend ample time in the Clinical Skills and Education and Assessment Center where they undergo a course created and taught by department faculty designed to give residents exposure to a wide range of challenging topics. Several residents will go to the simulation lab every Friday.

Additional programs 
In addition, the department offers special weekly sub-specialty sessions in obstetric anesthesiology, neuroanesthesia, cardiothoracic anesthesiology, pain medicine and critical care medicine. Department journal clubs are organized four to five times per year and are hosted at the homes of our faculty.

Intraoperative teaching is ongoing on a daily basis with attending physicians at a 1:1 or 1:2 ratio. Airway workshops and simulator sessions are conducted to allow hands-on learning. In addition, mock oral exams are staged two times a year to allow residents to become familiar with the format and sample of content used for oral boards.

Application Process

How to Apply

Applications for residency are accepted through Electronic Residency Application Service (ERAS) ONLY. Please refer to ERAS or the contact person at your school to learn more about applying for residency.

ERAS, which is sponsored by the Association of American Medical Colleges (AAMC), transmits residency applications, letters of recommendation, deans' letters, transcripts and other supporting credentials from medical schools to residency program directors. We do not require any documents in addition to ERAS requirements.

The Department of Anesthesiology participates in the National Resident Matching Program. Through this program, 14 residents will be selected to participate in our programs. There are 11 four-year categorical positions and three three-year advanced slots.

Requirements

In order to be considered for our training program, we require the following:

  • Completion and submission of the ERAS common application form
  • Dean's letter
  • An official copy of your medical school transcript
  • USMLE or COMLEX test scores (we have not set a minimum score)
  • A personal statement
  • Three additional letters of recommendation from physicians who are acquainted with your work or capabilities
  • A personal interview in Columbus, Ohio

Interviews

Interviews will be conducted on The Ohio State University campus from October to January. All applicants selected for an interview will be notified via e-mail as soon as possible. Early (or late) selection for an interview does not imply additional desirability of the candidate. ALL candidates invited for an interview are considered exceptional by the residency selection committee.
 
There will be 10 to 12 applicants scheduled per day and the groups are typically divided in half. One group will interview in the morning and the other group will interview in the afternoon. At the time of your interview invitation we will ask your preference, if any, for a morning or afternoon session. Our residents will host a dinner for applicants the night before your interview and we strongly encourage you to make every effort to arrive in Columbus in time to join the group at a local restaurant.

We are happy to pay for one night lodging and will make your overnight reservations at either The Blackwell or Hyatt Place, depending upon availability. Please be sure to inform us if you will require hotel reservations and if you have any special needs. 

Foreign Medical Graduates

Foreign medical graduates are welcome to apply through ERAS following the requirements listed above. J-1 is the only visa accepted into this program.

Program Highlights

Current Residents

PGY 4

Priscilla Agbenyefia, MD

Agbenyefia ColorMD: The Ohio State University College of Medicine

Emily Alden, MD

Alden ColorMD: Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania

Amy Baumann, MD

BaumannMD: University of Cincinnati College of Medicine

Nathaniel Chase, DO

ChaseDO: Ohio University Heritage College of Osteopathic Medicine

Scarlett Marshall, DO

Marshall ColorDO: Lake Eric College of Osteopathic Medicine

Sanjay Mohan, MD

Mohan ColorMD: The Ohio State University College of Medicine

Mark Mudarth, MD

MudarthMD: Rush Medical College of Rush University Medical Center

Michael Pettus, MD

PettusMD: University of South Carolina School of Medicine

Pedro Pineda, III, MD

PinedaMD: The Ohio State University College of Medicine

Joseph Reno, MD

Reno Color PhotoMD: Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine

Suren Soghomonyan, MD

Soghomonyan adj portraitMD: University of Tartu Faculty of Medicine

Joseph Sun, MD

SunMD: University of Cincinnati College of Medicine

Jonathan Tang, MD

Tang ColorMD: Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine

Yen Vuong, MD

VuongMD: Charles E. Schmidt College of Medicine at Florida Atlantic University

PGY 3

Jason Bloss, MD Advanced

Bloss adj portraitMD: Marshall University Joan C. Edwards School of Medicine

Aaron Cannon, DO Advanced

Cannon adj portraitDO: Lake Erie College of Osteopathic Medicine

James Dreessen, MD Advanced

Dressen adj portraitMD: University of South Dakota Sanford College of Medicine

Victoria Olatunji, MD

AdegboyeMD: University of Cincinnati College of Medicine

Nicholas Dunn, MD

DunnMD: University of Toledo College of Medicine

Cody Fowers, MD

FowersMD: Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine

Imoh Ikpot, MD

IkpotMD: Cooper Medical School of Rowan University

John Jalovec, MD

JalovecMD: University of Toledo College of Medicine

Courtney James, MD

JamesMD: Meharry Medical College

Christian Mitchell, MD

Mitchell colorMD: The Ohio State University College of Medicine

Brandon Pruett, MD

PruettMD: University of Mississippi School of Medicine

Charles Vinsant, MD

vinsant colorMD: East Tennessee State University James H. Quillen College of Medicine

Alexander Wang, MD

WangMD: University of Cincinnati College of Medicine

PGY 2

Alix Zuleta Alarcon, MD

ZuletacolorMD: Universidad de Los Andes Facultad de Medicina

Yousef Alghothani, MD

Alghothani Yousef DSC0071 57MD: The Ohio State University College of Medicine

Joseph Basedow, DO

Basedow Joseph DSC0010 57DO: Marian University College of Osteopathic Medicine

Michael Dasu, DO

Dasu adj portraitDO: Des Moines University College of Osteopathic Medicine

Nasir Hussain, MD

MD: Central Michigan University College of Medicine

Peter Khoury, MD

KhouryMD: Michigan State College of Osteopathic Medicine

Christopher Lagnese, MD

LagneseMD: University of South Carolina School of Medicine Greenville

Rose McGahan, MD

MCGahan-Park adj portraitMD: Creighton University School of Medicine

Laura Puertas Ocio, MD

PuertasOcio Laura  MD PhD 4110MD: Universidad Autonomade Madrid Facultad Medicine

Brendan Sheehy, MD

SheehyMD: Boonshoft School of Medicine at Wright State University

Mellany Stanislaus, MD

MD: Morehouse School of Medicine

Adam Thomas, DO

ThomasDO: Kansas City University of Medicine and Biosciences

David Wang, MD

MD: Saint Louis University School of Medicine

Jeffrey Yu, MD

MD: The Ohio State University College of Medicine

PGY 1

Heather Ables, MD

AblesMD: University of Illinois College of Medicine

Callan Bialorucki, MD

BialoruckiMD: University of Toledo College of Medicine

James Huang, MD

HuangMD: The Ohio State University College of Medicine

Nathan Marshall, MD

MarshallMD: University of Kansas School of Medicine

Daniel O'Reilly, MD

OReillyMD: University of Toledo College of Medicine

Bethany Potere, MD

PotereMD: St. Louis University School of Medicine

Srichandhana Rajamouli, MD

RajamouliMD: University of Cincinnati College of Medicine

Nicholas Unkrich, MD

UnkrichMD: University of Cincinnati College of Medicine

Andrew Vess, MD

VessMD: Marshall University Joan C. Edwards School of Medicine

Priscilla White, MD

WhiteMD: Rutgers New Jersey Medical School

Tianna Xia, DO

XiaDO: Kansas City University of Medicine and Biosciences
Past Residents

Past Residents

Graduate Class of 2018

  • Ibrahim Warsame, MDResidentgroupshot
  • Luke Dong, MD
  • Nakia Hunter, MD
  • Ali Idress, MD
  • David Kallile, MD
  • Meagan King, MD
  • Andrew Koogler, MD
  • Anthony Nguyen, MD
  • Scott Nickel, MD
  • Dalton Paluzzi, MD
  • Shilpa Ramesh, MD
  • Renuka Shenoy, MD
  • Cody Yerger, MD

Graduate Class of 2017

  • Aly Branstiter, MD2017-Class
  • Douglas Dearth, MD
  • Andrea Fuller, MD
  • Seth Hayes, MD
  • Joseph Kuhn, DO
  • Connor McNamara, MD
  • Stephen Miller, DO
  • Kaitlin Moore, DO
  • Samiha Nasser, MD
  • Shruti Patil, MD
  • Joseph Potter, MD
  • Jasmine Ryu, DO
  • Mitesh Thakkar, MD

Graduate Class of 2016

  • Meghan Cook, MD
  • Adam Dalia, MD
  • Elisabeth Dewhirst, MD
  • Maribeth Guletz, DO
  • Christopher Gushue, DMD
  • Clinton Highley, DO
  • Russell Legg, MD
  • Erika Manis, MD
  • Sarah Marks, DDS
  • Paul Mathew, MD
  • Dominic Robinson, DO
  • Daric Russell, DO
  • Brittany Straka, MD
  • Dheer Vyas, MD

Graduate Class of 2015

  • William Beeston, DO2015-Class
  • Thomas Felter, MD
  • Jarrett Heard, MD
  • Craig Imm, MD
  • Matt Jaruwannakorn, MD
  • Linden Lee, MD
  • David Mendel, MD
  • Mike Powell, MD
  • Cassidy Schwab, MD
  • Michelle Stephens, MD
  • David Verrill, MD
  • Lisa Weaver, MD
  • Colleen Wirtz, DO
  • Jean O'Banion, DMD
  • Zach Van Hilsen, DDS

Graduate Class of 2014

  • Amar Bhatt, MD2011-Class
  • Peter Dienhart, MD
  • Eric Egeler, MD
  • Jeffrey Fujii, MD
  • Amy Geskey, MD
  • Warren Grace III, MD
  • Alec Lawrence, MD
  • Jonathan Lipps, MD
  • Kyle Macaluso, MD
  • Matthew McConnell, MD
  • Shaheen Moezzi, DDS
  • Joshua Perry, DDS
  • Jesse Richards, MD
  • Christian Walker, MD

Prominent Graduates Prominent graduates from the OSU Anesthesiology Residency


 John Garvin                           Chief of anesthesia, Columbus Children's Hospital (now Nationwide Children's Hospital)
     
 William Hamelberg                                              
Chief of anesthesia, Medical College of South Carolina Chair, OSU Department of Anesthesiology     
     
 Morgan Allison
 Chief of anesthesia, OSU Dental College  
     
 John Boyle  First anesthesiologist in St. Petersburg, Florida
     
 John Jones Professor and chair of anesthesiology, University of Nebraska; promoted to hospital medical director and vice president of the college.   
     
 Peter Bosomworth Professor and chair of anesthesiology, University of Kentucky; promoted to vice president of the University for Medical Affairs  
     
 Dr. David Zvara Chair of the anesthesiology department at University of North Carolina   

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