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スタンフォード大学メディカルセンター カーディオバスキュラー ディビジョンは、1997年 アボット バスキュラー ジャパン株式会社(旧株式会社ゲッツブラザーズ)と共同で奨学制度を創設しました。

この奨学制度は、日本の循環器科の先生を対象として、一年間のスタンフォード大学メディカルセンターにおける研究留学の機会とその費用を提供するものです。

 

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Stanford Scholarship Program 実績紹介

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アボット バスキュラー ジャパン株式会社
Stanford Scholarship Program Office

〒108-6304 東京都港区三田3-5-27 住友不動産三田ツインビル西館 4階
TEL:03-4560-0780
FAX:03-4560-0781

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審査委員

Peter Fitzgerald, MD, PhD, FACC

Professor of Medicine & Engneering
Director, Stanford Center for Cardiovascular Technology

Dr. Peter Fitzgerald is Di rector of the Center for Cardiovascular Technology (CCVT) and the Cardiovascular Core Analysis Laboratory (CCAL) at Stanford University. He has a PhD in Engineering and is an interventional cardiologist. Dr. Fitzgerald, with Dr. Paul Yock, has pioneered the efforts in catheter-based ultrasound for the past two decades. Presently, Dr. Fitzgerald supervises 12 postdoctoral fellows and has served as the Principal Investigator for over 110 clinical trials involving intravascular ultrasound.

Dr. Fitzgerald has a joint appointment in the School of Medicine and Engineering. His research is focused on signal and image processing of intravascular ultrasound for plaque characterization and advanced engineering developments in signal processing and catheter device development. In addition, Dr. Fitzgerald serves as a consultant and medical/advisory board member for a number of biomedical device and e-health companies in and around the San Francisco Bay Area.

Tomoaki Hinohara, MD, FACC

Director of Cardiac Catheterization Laboratory
Sequoia Hospital

Dr. Tomoaki Hinohara is Director of Cardiac Catheterization Laboratory at Sequoia Hospital. He is well known as one of the leading interventional cardiologists worldwide. He started his career at Montreal General Hospital in Canada in 1976 after he received his M.D. from Keio University School of Medicine in Japan. He experienced clinical and research programs at Duke University Medical Center in North Carolina from 1982 to 1988.

Dr. Hinohara has dedicated to the development of new technology, such as debulking, CTO, vascular closure devices and endovascular temperature management system for hypothermia treatment. He also participates in several international multicenter clinical trials to evaluate safety and efficacy of new devices.
Dr. Hinohara has contributed his energy to universalize those cuttingedge technologies through the educational program especially for the Japanese Interventional Cardiology Society.

Yasuhiro Honda, MD, FACC, FAHA

Clinical Associate Professor of Medicine
Co-Director, Stanford CCAL

Dr. Yasuhiro Honda is Associate Professor of Medicine and a faculty member of the Center for Cardiovascular Technology at Stanford University School of Medicine. He received his M.D. from Kyoto University Faculty of Medicine, Kyoto, Japan in 1990 and was trained in anesthesiology, emergency medicine, internal medicine, and cardiovasclar medicine at Kobe General Hospital, Kobe, Japan. After completing cardiology training in 1995, he joined Stanford University as a postdoctoral fellow of the Division of Cardiovascular Medicine.
Since 2005, he has been serving as Co-Director of the CCAL at Stanford University.

Dr. Honda now supervises interpretation and quantitative analysis of advanced cardiovascular imagings, including intravascular ultrasound (IVUS) and catheter-based optical coherence tomography (OCT) / frequency domain imaging (OFDI) for pre-clinical and large-scale multicenter trials. Dr. Honda was the model for the Stanford-Getz Brothers (now SJM) Scholarship Program as it exists today.

Alan Yeung, MD, FACC, FAHA

Professor of Cardiovascular Medicine
Clinical Chief, Cardiovascular Medicine

Paul Yock, MD, FACC

Martha Meier Weiland Professor of Medicine & Bioengineering
Director, Program in Biodesign

Dr. Paul Yock is the Martha Meier Weiland Professor of Medicine and Mechanical Engineering and Co-Chair of Department of Bioengineering. He also directs the Program in Biodesign, a unit of Stanford's new Bio-X initiative that focuses on invention and technology transfer related to biomedical engineering.

Dr. Yock is known for his work in inventing, developing and testing new devices, including the Rapid ExchangeT balloon angioplasty system, and Doppler-guided access system known as the Smart NeedleT and PD-AccessT. He also authored the fundamental patents for intravascular ultrasound imaging and conducted the initial clinical trials. In 1986,he founded Cardiovascular Imaging Systems, which was acquired by Boston Scientific in 1994. He has authored over 40 US patents, 300 peerreviewed publications, chapters and editorials, and textbooks.

Current research interests include development and testing of catheterbased delivery systems for cardiac cell transplantation and new catheter and molecular imaging techniques for cardiology.

大学紹介

The Cardiovascular Medicine Division at Stanford University features a diverse faculty and provides opportunities for research in many cardiovascular subspecialties.

Stanford's Center for Cardiovascular Technology (CCVT) facilities include animal laboratories, a device development program, and participation in several cardiology multi-center trials, which are supported by Quantitative Core Angiographic and Intravascular Ultrasound Laboratories.

Visiting Scholars to Stanford's CCVT represent many countries and a variety of research disciplines, resulting in a stimulating and productive research environment.


Stanford University

http://www.stanford.edu/

 


Stanford University School of Medicine, Cardiovascular Medicine

http://med.stanford.edu/ccvt.html

経験者紹介

Dr. Kiyoshi Hibi

Dr. Akiyoshi Miyazawa

Dr. Kenji Sakamoto

 

 
 

Dr. Yoshihiro Morino

Dr. Ichizo Tsujino

Dr. Hideki Kitahara

 

 
 

Dr. Mamoo Nakamura

Dr. Takao Shimohama

Dr. Kyuhachi Otagiri

 

 
 

Dr. Yoichiro Hongo

Dr. Hiromasa Otake

Dr. Kozo Okada

 

 
 

Dr. Ryota Sakurai

Dr. Kenji Sakata

Dr. Kojiro Miki

 

 
 

Dr. Tomomi Koizumi

Dr. Osami Kawarada

Dr. Masayasu Ikutomi

 
             

 

Dr. Kiyoshi Hibi

Dr. Kiyoshi Hibi worked as a postdoctoral fellow at the Center for Research in Cardiovascular Interventions, Stanford University from 1998 to June 2000. He graduated from Yokohama City University School of Medicine in 1992 and completed post-graduate clinical training there. He also entered Postgraduate School in 1995 and received his Doctor of Medical Science in 1998 researching "angiotensin converting enzyme gene polymorphism". He was the first Stanford-Getz Scholarship Program recipient in 1998. His main research projects included a validation study of the Blood Noise Reduction System in ultrasound imaging, investigation of the mechanism of vascular remodeling and debulking strategies prior to stenting.

Dr. Yoshihiro Morino

Dr. Yoshihiro Morino received his M.D. from Gifu University School of Medicine, Japan in 1993. In 1998 he completed his residency in Medicine and a cardiovascular fellowship at the Mitsui Memorial Hospital, Tokyo, Japan. He had the distinction of being the 2th Stanford-Getz Scholarship Program recipient. He worked as a postdoctoral fellow at the Center for Research in Cardiovascular Interventions at Stanford Medical Center for 3 years. The focus of his research was the role of intravascular ultrasound for catheterbased brachytherapy, drug-eluting stent, and tissue characterization of vulnerable plaque. Currently, he works at Division of Cardiology in Iwate Medical University.

Dr. Mamoo Nakamura

Dr. Mamoo Nakamura received his M.D. from Mie University School of Medicine, Japan in 1993. After completion of the 2-years medical residency at Okinawa Chubu Hospital and the training of cardiovascular medicine at Mie University Hospital, he started working as an interventional cardiology fellow at Yamada Red-Cross Hospital. He also graduated Mie University Graduate School of Medicine and received a degree of Doctor of Medical Science in 1999. In July 2000, Dr. Nakamura joined the Center for Research in Cardiovascular interventions as a postdoctoral fellow supported by a Cardiovascular Research Scholarship of Stanford-Getz Scholarship Program. After dedicating to the IVUS analysis of pivotal drug-eluting stent trials as well as the pre-clinical evaluation of interventional devices in Stanford, Dr. Nakamura decided to join medical residency program in University of Pittsburgh and currently, is actively involved in patient care in the US.

Dr. Yoichiro Hongo

Dr. Yoichiro Hongo graduated from Yokohama City University School of Medicine in 1988. After 5 years of clinical training in internal medicine, emergency medicine and cardiology, he worked at the National Cardiovascular Center in Japan for 3 years as a clinical resident, where he learned about IVUS under the guidance of Dr. Masakazu Yamagishi. After 5 years of experience as an emergency and interventional cardiologist, he was selected as the 4th Stanford-Getz Scholarship Program recipient in 2001. His main research interests included the development of new coronary diagnostic/therapeutic devices and the investigation of mechanisms involved in coronary artery disease progression.

Dr. Ryota Sakurai

After several years' clinical training in Japan, Dr. Ryota Sakurai joined the Center for Research in Cardiovascular Interventions at Stanford University in June 2002, as the 5th postdoctoral fellow supported by the Stanford-Getz Scholarship Program. He concerned himself in several angiographic and intravascular ultrasound analyses of clinical trials involving drug-eluting stents. His researches were mainly focused on investigating the mechanisms of coronary artery diseases including restenosis in order to establish the optimal methods in treatment of ischemic heart disease in the real world. Besides these researches, he was interested in inventing new medical devices with regard to not only coronary interventions but also all other heart diseases.

Dr. Tomomi Koizumi

Dr. Tomomi Koizumi received his M.D. from Yamaguchi University School of Medicine, Japan in 1993. He completed postgraduate clinical training at Tsukuba University Hospital and its related hospitals in Japan. He entered Chiba University Graduate School of Medicine, Japan in 1998 and received his Ph.D. in 2002. After working at the Center for Cardiovascular Interventions in Chiba University Hospital for over a year, he joined the Center for Research in Cardiovascular Interventions at Stanford University in June 2003, as the 6th postdoctoral fellow supported by the Stanford-Getz Scholarship Program. His research interests included qualitative evaluation of intravascular ultrasound images and new device development in the field of interventional cardiology.

Dr. Akiyoshi Miyazawa

Dr. Akiyoshi Miyazawa graduated from Yamanashi Medical University in 1998. He trained in internal medicine at the Tokyo University Hospital and the Omiya Red-Cross Hospital. After his training in internal medicine, he worked at the Mitsui Memorial Hospital as resident of cardiovascular medicine. He joined Center for Research in Cardiovascular interventions in June 2004 as 7th postdoctoral fellow supported by the Stanford-Getz scholarship program. He was interested in atherosclerosis, mechanisms of coronary artery disease progression and improvement of medical treatment in interventional cardiology.

Dr. Ichizo Tsujino

Dr. Ichizo Tsujino graduated from Hokkaido University School of Medicine in 1992. He received his clinical training in internal medicine, cardiovascular medicine and interventional cardiology primarily at First Department of Medicine of Hokkaido University Hospital and at Hokkaido Social Insurance Hospital. In 2002, he received the degree of Doctor of Medical Science at Hokkaido University. He then joined the Center for Research in Cardiovascular Interventions at Stanford University as the 8th recipient of the Stanford- Getz Brothers Scholarship Program in July 2005. His research interests included the role of IVUS and other current imaging devices in field of the interventional cardiology, as well as the basic mechanisms of atherosclerosis particularly provoked by diabetes mellitus.

Dr. Takao Shimohama

Dr. Takao Shimohama graduated from Kitasato University School of Medicine in 1996. After completing the residency program of the Department of Internal Medicine at Kitasato University Hospital, he entered Kitasato University Graduate School of Medicine to research on coronary artery disease. In 2002, he was awarded the Doctor of Medical Science for his graduation thesis on the changes of Na+/H+ exchanger 1 mRNA and protein using myocardial infarction rat. During this period, he also learned skills of PCI and IVUS, followed by additional 4-year-experience as an interventional cardiologist at the Shimizu Kousei Hospital and the Cardiovascular Center in Kitasato University Hospital. In 2006, he was selected as a 9th recipient of the Stanford-Getz Brothers Scholarship Program, and his main research interests were the mechanisms of in-stent restenosis and plaque characterization by IVUS imaging.

Dr. Hiromasa Otake

Dr. Hiromasa Otake graduated from Kobe University School of Medicine in 1999. After 3 years of clinical training in internal medicine, he worked at Himeji Cardiovascular Center (currently, Hyogo Brain and Heart Center) as a senior resident of cardiovascular medicine. In 2007, he received the degree of Doctor of Medical Science at Kobe University. He then joined the Center for Research in Cardiovascular Interventions at Stanford University as the 10th recipient of the Stanford- Getz Brothers (SJM) Scholarship Program in June 2007. His research interests include cardiovascular imaging and new therapeutic devices that are useful to gain the optimal results in treating patients with coronary artery diseases.

Dr. Kenji Sakata

Dr. Kenji Sakata graduated from Iwate Medical University School of Medicine in 1997. After completing his post-graduate clinical training in cardiology, emergency medicine and internal medicine at Kanazawa University and its affiliated hospitals, he received the degree of Doctor of Medical Science at Kanazawa University Graduate School of Medicine in 2004. Following interventional cardiology training and IVUS research experience at Ishikawa Prefectural Central Hospital, he was appointed Assistant Professor at Kanazawa University in 2007. The following year, he joined the Center for Cardiovascular Technology at Stanford University as the 11th recipient of the Stanford- Getz Brothers (SJM) Scholarship Program. His research interests include the mechanism of drug-eluting stent restenosis, and the tissue characterization of vulnerable plaque with IVUS and novel diagnostic devices.

Dr. Osami Kawarada

Dr. Osami Kawarada graduated from Hiroshima University School of Medicine in 1997. After completing post-graduate clinical training at Kishiwada Tokushukai Hospital, he joined the Department of Cardiology at the same hospital where he was trained as an interventional cardiologist, involved in a variety of coronary and peripheral vascular interventions. He had been appointed Assistant Director of the Department of Cardiology since 2006 and Director of the Limb Salvage Center since 2008. He then joined the Stanford Center for Cardiovascular Technology as the 12th recipient of the Stanford-SJM Scholarship Program in June 2009. His research interests include a wide range of subjects including critical limb ischemia, infrapopliteal intervention, femoropopliteal intervention, chronic total occlusion, debulking, vascular imaging, acute stroke intervention, prevention of distal embolization in peripheral vasculature, and the relationship between cardiac function and renal artery stenosis.

Dr. Kenji Sakamoto

Dr. Kenji Sakamoto graduated from Ehime University School of Medicine in 1999. After 2 years of residency program in cardiology and internal medicine at Kumamoto University and its affiliated hospitals, he worked at Kumamoto Red Cross Hospital and Miyazaki Prefectural Nobeoka Hospital as a senior resident of interventional cardiology and emergency department. In 2007, he received the degree of Doctor of Medical Sciences from Kumamoto University Graduate School. He was appointed Assistant Professor at Kumamoto University in 2008, and worked as the chief of the cardiovascular ward of Kumamoto University Hospital. He then joined the Center for Cardiovascular Technology at Stanford University as the 13rd recipient of the Stanford- SJM Scholarship Program in 2010. His research interests include the mechanism of vessel remodeling and in-stent restenosis.

Dr. Hideki Kitahara

Dr. Hideki Kitahara graduated from Chiba University School of Medicine in 2002. After 2 years of clinical training in internal medicine at Chiba University Hospital and Narita Red Cross Hospital, he worked at Chiba Emergency Medical Center and Tobu Chiiki Hospital as a senior resident of cardiovascular medicine. In 2010, he received the degree of Doctor of Medical Science at Chiba University Graduate School of Medicine. Dr. Kitahara then joined the Center for Cardiovascular Technology at Stanford University as the 14th recipient of the Stanford-SJM Scholarship Program in June 2011. His research interests include intracoronary imaging and evaluation of vascular response to drug-eluting stents or new therapeutic devices for coronary artery disease.

Dr. Kyuhachi Otagiri

Dr. Kyuhachi Otagiri graduated from Nihon University School of Medicine in 1999. He received his clinical training in internal medicine, cardiovascular medicine and interventional cardiology at Shinshu University Hospital, Azumi General Hospital and Joetsu General Hospital. In 2010, he received the degree of Doctor of Medical Science at Shinshu University Graduate School of Medicine. Dr. Otagiri then joined the Cardiovascular Core Analysis Laboratory at Stanford University as the 15th recipient of the Stanford-SJM Scholarship Program in 2012. His research interests include the mechanisms of plaque vulnerability and in-stent restenosis stratified by plaque components classified using multimodality intravascular imaging, such as IVUS and OCT with advanced tissue characterization techniques.

Dr. Kozo Okada

Dr. Kozo Okada graduated from Yokohama City University School of Medicine in 2003. After completing 2 years of junior residency program at Yokohama City University, he worked as a staff cardiologist at University of Health and Welfare Atami Hospital, Saiseikai Yokohama City Nanbu Hospital, and Yokohama City University Medical Center. Dr. Okada then joined the Center for Cardiovascular Technology at Stanford University as the 16th recipient of the Stanford-SJM Scholarship Program in June 2013. His research interests include preventive medicine, especially metabolic disorders (hyperlipidemia, dysglycemia, obesity, etc.) and lifestyle modifications in association with cardiovascular disease.

Dr. Kojiro Miki

Dr. Kojiro Miki graduated from Hyogo College of Medicine in 2007. After completing post-graduate clinical training at Hyogo College of Medicine and its affiliated hospitals, he was appointed Research Associate at Hyogo College of Medicine in 2012. Following interventional cardiology training and clinical research in intravascular imaging, he received the degree of Doctor of Medical Science at Hyogo College of Medicine in March 2015. He then joined the Cardiovascular Core Analysis Laboratory at Stanford University as the 17th recipient of the Stanford-SJM Scholarship Program in June 2015. His research interests include vascular response after interventional therapy for the coronary artery and the peripheral artery disease.

Dr. Masayasu Ikutomi

Dr. Masayasu Ikutomi graduated from Chiba University School of Medicine in 2004. After 2 years of rotational internship, he was trained as a senior resident of cardiovascular medicine at NTT Medical Center Tokyo. In 2009, he enrolled in University of Tokyo Graduate School of Medicine, and did research on regeneration therapy for atherosclerosis. After receiving the PhD degree of Medical Science, he worked at the Department of Cardiology in Teikyo University Chiba Medical Center as a cardiovascular interventionist. During these periods, he acquired many skills of PCI and various other catheter interventions.
He then joined the Cardiovascular Core Analysis Laboratory at Stanford University as the 2016 recipient of the Stanford-SJM Scholarship Program. His research interests include the mechanical properties of coronary stents and characterization of atherosclerosis using multimodality intravascular imaging.

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