School of Medicine
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Vivian de Ruijter
Instructor, Assistant Director, Stanford-Ucsf Pediatric Device Consortium, Surgery - Pediatric Surgery
Bio Dr Vivian Emmely de Ruijter is a Stanford University trained physician in healthcare technology innovation. She is a senior manager for Manatt's digital and technology consulting practice, which offers innovative full-service business consulting and legal services, as well as venture capital. Vivian works with healthcare technology and medtech companies to create clinical, regulatory, business and marketing strategies. A medical professional, Vivian leverages her clinical experience to build solutions that advance innovation in healthcare.
In addition to her current role at Manatt, she serves as the Assistant-Director of the Stanford Pediatric Device Consortium in collaboration with the U.S. FDA. She was also the 2016 Gerhard Grube?s Innovation Fellow at Byers Center of Biodesign at Stanford University after completing her training in hybrid interventional strategies at the IRCAD in France. Dr de Ruijter holds a Doctor of Medicine (MD) degree from The Erasmus University in the Netherlands, a post-doctoral designation in Biodesign, Pediatric Healthcare Technology Innovation, and Surgical Education and Innovation from Stanford University School of Medicine and School of Bioengineering, and completed the Stanford Ignite Program at the Stanford Graduate School of Business, an executive program focused on the fundamentals of business administration. She continues to teach at Stanford University and co-teaches among others MED275B, an undergraduate course in the fundamental principles of Biodesign.
You may find additional information on Dr de Ruijter's activities and accomplishments through the following websites:
Professor of Surgery (Pediatric Surgery) at the Lucile Salter Packard Children's Hospital and, by courtesy, of Bioengineering
Current Research and Scholarly Interests Intestinal lengthening for short bowel syndrome
Intestinal stem cell therapy for intestinal failure
Skin derived precursor cell therapy for enteric neuromuscular dysfunction
Intestinal tissue engineering