Dr. Brown is a Clinical Assistant Professor of Pathology at Stanford University. She completed her residency training in Anatomic and Clinical Pathology followed by Surgical Pathology and Dermatopathology fellowships at Stanford. She is board certified in both Anatomic Pathology and Clinical Pathology (American Board of Pathology) and will take Dermatopathology boards in the Fall of 2018. Her research interests include cutaneous lymphoma and histiocytic neoplasms.
Dr. Novoa is a clinical assistant professor in the Dermatology and Pathology departments at Stanford University. He earned his bachelor and medical degrees from Harvard University and Harvard Medical School. He completed his medical internship at Columbia University Medical Center and his dermatology residency at University Hospitals-Case Western Reserve School of Medicine before pursuing a dermatopathology fellowship at the University of Pennsylvania. His research interests include the medical applications of artificial intelligence, cutaneous lymphomas, and the side effects of targeted therapies. His work has been featured in The Wall Street Journal and PBS NOVA.
Kerri Rieger, MD, PhD
Clinical Associate Professor of Pathology (Dermatopathology) and Dermatology
Director of Dermatopathology Service, Director of Dermatopathology Fellowship Program
T: (650) 725-9860 E: firstname.lastname@example.org
Dr. Rieger received her M.D., Ph.D. from Stanford University School of Medicine. She completed her Dermatology Residency and Dermatopathology Fellowship at Stanford as well. Dr. Rieger is currently a Clinical Associate Professor of Pathology and Dermatology. She is board certified in Dermatology (American Board of Dermatology) and Dermatopathology (American Board of Pathology and American Board of Dermatology). She maintains a practice in Dermatology and sees patients at the Stanford Clinic in Portola Valley. She is actively involved in resident and fellow education. Her research interests include cutaneous lymphoma and histopathologic findings of autoimmune disorders affecting the skin.