School of Medicine

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  • Ian McCoy

    Ian McCoy

    Clinical Instructor, Medicine - Nephrology

    Current Research and Scholarly Interests As a nephrologist working in diverse practice settings including the intensive care unit (ICU), I regularly face the limitations of current clinical tools for assessing a patient's volume status and for guiding patient selection for diuretic therapy. I work with a large, detailed clinical database (MIMIC-III) to study current patterns of diuretic use in the ICU, estimated effects of diuretic use, and clinical features that may predict outcomes in critically ill patients receiving diuretics.

    I am also involved in quality improvement. I lead the Draw on Dialysis project, which aims to draw non-urgent inpatient labs on dialysis rather than by peripheral phlebotomy in order to save patient pain and peripheral veins for future dialysis access. I am also interested in leveraging nationwide databases such as Optum claims data to assess adherence to guidelines in kidney care.

  • Timothy Meyer

    Timothy Meyer

    Stanford University Professor of Nephrology

    Current Research and Scholarly Interests Inadequate removal of uremic solutes contributes to widespread illness in the more than 500,000 Americans maintained on dialysis. But we know remarkably little about these solutes. Dr. Meyer's research efforts are focused on identifying which uremic solutes are toxic, how these solutes are made, and how their production could be decreased or their removal could be increased. We should be able to improve treatment if we knew more about what we are trying to remove.

  • Maria Emilia Montez Rath

    Maria Emilia Montez Rath

    Senior Research Engineer, Medicine - Med/Nephrology

    Current Role at Stanford Director of the Biostatistics Core, Stanford Division of Nephrology (2016 - Present)

  • Bryan Myers

    Bryan Myers

    Professor of Medicine (Nephrology), Emeritus

    Current Research and Scholarly Interests A novel approach is used to evaluate glomerular disease in humans, and its progression. A combination of physiologic techniques, a morphometric analysis of glomeruli obtained by biopsy, and mathematical modeling of glomerular ultrafiltration is used to quantify the extent of glomerular injury in humans for the first time.

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