Dr Hamid Shokoohi

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Prof. Hamid Shokoohi

Dr. Hamid Shokoohi is an Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine at Harvard Medical School practicing at Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston, MA. Serving as the Director of the Harvard EM Ultrasound Fellowship Program at MGB, he has spearheaded groundbreaking projects that have garnered international recognition. Under his leadership, the program was honored with the prestigious “Stellar Clinical Ultrasound Fellowship Program” Award in 2020, recognizing its remarkable impact on clinical ultrasound education.

With an impressive portfolio comprising over 150 peer-reviewed publications and numerous presentations at prestigious scientific meetings, Dr. Shokoohi’s expertise is widely respected both nationally and internationally. His exceptional achievements have earned him numerous prestigious national awards, including the coveted SAEM-AEUS “Excellence in Teaching” award in 2022 and the esteemed “Titan in Research” award in 2023. These honors reflect his exceptional dedication and accomplishments in the field.

Dr. Shokoohi’s research primarily focuses on the clinical application of ultrasound in various critical areas, such as shock, respiratory distress, advanced cardiac, and gastrointestinal ultrasound. Additionally, he actively investigates the safety and effectiveness of ultrasound-guided procedures. Pushing the boundaries of innovation, he is actively involved in cutting-edge studies exploring the utilization of artificial intelligence in clinical and procedural applications of point-of-care ultrasound.

Beyond his scholarly pursuits, Dr. Shokoohi has made significant contributions to medical education and mentorship. His guidance has empowered numerous fellows and trainees to assume leadership positions within their respective institutions. Moreover, he has established educational programs and engaged in medical education initiatives in underdeveloped countries, showcasing his global commitment to promoting the highest standards of care, social health, diversity, and equal opportunities in medical training.