Welcome to Stanford Urology
Dr. Harcharan Gill is a urologic-oncologist that has been with Stanford Urology since 1991 and is the current Program Director of the Urology Residency Program. Congratulations on a well deserved promotion!
We welcome Caleb, Dino, and Lee to our residency program!
Congratulations on your match! We are excited to have you here!
42nd Annual Northern California Urological Resident Seminar:
Congratulations to our residents for each giving an outstanding research presentation at this years 42nd Annual Northern California Urological Resident Seminar.
Among this years award winners were...
Michael Davenport (basic science research-1st place) for his podium presentation on "Characterization of Sonic Hedhog Signaling in Non-Muscle Invasive Bladder Cancer.”
Remy Lamberts (clinical research-1st place) for his podium presentation on "Minimizing the Cost of Treating Asymptomatic Ureterolithiasis.”
2015 Faculty Research Presentations
The Department of Urology has a rich tradition of clinical excellence and pioneering research. The department encompasses urologic sections at Stanford Health Care, Stanford's Childrens Health, Santa Clara Valley Medical Center, and the Veterans Affairs Palo Alto Health Care System.
The faculty offers the latest in specialized care for a wide range of urologic problems and strives to provide all patients with individualized, and compassionate care. Stanford Urology offers medical students, residents, fellows and faculty unparalled prospects for research and clinical training in an exciting academic environment committed to excellence, innovation and diversity.
Lectures and Events
Stanford Urology in the News
Infertile men have a higher risk of heart disease, diabetes, study finds
The study's lead author, Dr. Michael Eisenberg, assistant professor of urology and director of male reproductive medicine and surgery at Stanford, hopes the findings will encourage more men diagnosed with infertility to seek follow-up care.
Yahoo! Health- Is ‘Breaking the Seal’ Really a Thing?
Dr. Craig Comiter, professor of urology, explains how alcohol suppresses the body’s natural anti-diuretic hormone, leading to frequent urination.