Clinical Focus

  • Cytopathology
  • Surgical Pathology
  • Fine Needle Aspiration
  • Ultrasound Guided Fine Needle Aspiration
  • Pathology

Academic Appointments

Administrative Appointments

  • Director of Histology and Immunohistochemistry Laboratories, Department of Pathology (2012 - Present)
  • Director of Surgical Pathology, Department of Pathology (2014 - Present)
  • Interim Vice Chair, Anatomic Pathology, Department of Pathology (2015 - Present)

Professional Education

  • Board Certification: Pathology, American Board of Pathology (2014)
  • Board Certification: Anatomic Pathology, American Board of Pathology (1996)
  • Undergraduate Education, Stanford University, Economics; Art History (1983)
  • Medical Education:University of California San Francisco (1992) CA
  • Residency:University of California San Francisco (1995) CA
  • Fellowship, UCSF, Surgical Pathology (1995)
  • Fellowship, UCSF, Cytopathology (1996)
  • Board Certification: Cytopathology, American Board of Pathology (1997)

Research & Scholarship

Clinical Trials

  • Study of SD-101 in Combination With Localized Low-dose Radiation in Patients With Untreated Low-grade B-cell Lymphoma Recruiting

    To assess the safety and tolerability of escalating doses of SD-101 in combination with localized low-dose radiation therapy in adult subjects with untreated low-grade B-cell lymphoma.

    View full details


2015-16 Courses

Graduate and Fellowship Programs

  • Cytopathology (Fellowship Program)


All Publications

  • Bacillary angiomatosis of the cervix and vulva in a patient with aids OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY Long, S. R., Whitfeld, M. J., EADES, C., Koehler, J. E., Korn, A. P., Zaloudek, C. J. 1996; 88 (4): 709-711


    Bacillary angiomatosis is a clinicopathologic entity that most often is identified in the skin of patients with AIDS. This report presents an example of bacillary angiomatosis of the female genital tract.Bacillary angiomatosis presented as red-purple nodules of the vulva and cervix in a 32-year-old woman with AIDS. Histologic examination revealed the lobular epithelioid vascular proliferation and hazy clumps of bacteria that characterize bacillary angiomatosis. The diagnosis was confirmed on Warthin-Starry-stained issue and by blood cultures, which were positive for Bartonella (Rochalimaea) henselae.Accurate diagnosis of this infection is important because 1) bacillary angiomatosis is commonly mistaken for Kaposi sarcoma, 2) it is effectively treated with inexpensive antibiotics, and 3) undiagnosed and/or untreated bacillary angiomatosis may lead to overwhelming disseminated infection and death.

    View details for Web of Science ID A1996VL28100027

    View details for PubMedID 8841262

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