School of Medicine


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  • Julie Good, MD, DABMA

    Julie Good, MD, DABMA

    Clinical Associate Professor, Anesthesiology, Perioperative and Pain Medicine

    Current Research and Scholarly Interests Julie's academic interests include pediatric palliative care, pain and symptom management for children with life-threatening illness, medical acupuncture, and meaning in medicine (the humanistic side of doctoring)

  • Anya Griffin

    Anya Griffin

    Clinical Assistant Professor, Anesthesiology, Perioperative and Pain Medicine

    Bio Dr. Anya Griffin is a pediatric psychologist and Assistant Clinical Professor in the Department of Anesthesiology, Pain, and Perioperative Medicine at the Stanford University School of Medicine. She is the clinical director of the Stanford Children?s Health Pediatric Rehabilitation Program (PReP), an intensive pain management program for pediatric chronic pain involving an interdisciplinary treatment team of occupational therapists, physical therapists, pain medicine providers, and pain psychologists. She has trained and worked in the field of pediatric psychology primarily with children and adolescents diagnosed with chronic pain, Sickle Cell Disease, and cancer. Dr. Griffin's research interests include pediatric chronic pain, mind-body interventions for pediatric pain management, oncology, sickle cell disease, and improving the process of transition from pediatric to adult care. She is also a board certified Dance/Movement Therapist and completed her training at UCLA. She was awarded a grant in 2015 from the Stanford Medicine and Muse for her project ?Capturing Pain: Photographic storytelling of youth with chronic pain.?

  • Eric R. Gross

    Eric R. Gross

    Assistant Professor of Anesthesiology, Perioperative and Pain Medicine

    Current Research and Scholarly Interests Our laboratory studies cellular stress and how common genetic variants may affect the response to cellular stress. One primary focus of the laboratory is on studying aldehyde production, aldehyde metabolism, and the receptors that aldehydes modulate.

    Accumulation of aldehydes has been considered a mechanism for many post-operative complications that people experience during surgery- whether it be reperfusion injury, post-operative pain, cognitive dysfunction, or nausea.

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