The members of the Division of Infectious Diseases at Hackensack University Medical Center are all members of the Department of Internal Medicine. Infectious Diseases (ID) specialists examine difficult cases, looking for clues to identify the diagnosis and how to solve the problem. They are like medical detectives. The members of the Division of Infectious Diseases are all members of the Department of Internal Medicine. They generally have 5 or 6 additional years of training after the completion of medical school, and have been board certified in both internal medicine and infectious diseases. They are also involved in many other activities such as infection control; antibiotic stewardship; quality improvement; education of medical students, residents, fellows, pharmacy residents and students, and nursing students; community education; the Hepatitis Treatment Center ; the AIDS Outreach Program; World AIDS Day education programs; and research.
You may also be interested in
A child with a primary immune deficiency has an immune system that does not work at all, or does not work well, usually due to a hereditary or genetic defect. When that happens, the child will have a reduced ability to resist or get rid of an infectious disease.
Children and adolescents can suffer from a range of stomach disorders that can affect daily living and quality of life. The specialists in the Division of Pediatric Gastroenterology and Nutrition are dedicated to diagnosing and treating these conditions.
Children are not “small adults” and their risks for infections differ greatly based on things like age, activity and the ability to fight infection.