Department of Urology
USC Institute of Urology
1441 Eastlake Avenue
Los Angeles, California 90033-9178
Phone: (323) 865-3700
Fax: (323) 865-0120
Department Chair and Associate Dean for Clinical Innovation
The USC Department of Urology (Catherine and Joseph Aresty Department of Urology) at the Keck School of Medicine comprises the USC Institute of Urology. The Institute provides a complete range of sub-specialties, which deliver comprehensive diagnostic and treatment services for the entire range of urologic disorders. The USC Institute of Urology consists of 20 full-time faculty and over 30 post-graduate residents and fellows, all committed to providing exceptional and innovative patient care and performing research to advance the field.
Several studies published in top medical journals by USC surgeons have found that surgical treatment of kidney cancer is not the daunting prospect it once was.
With the goal of enhancing research in lung disease, which affects millions of Americans each year, the Hastings Foundation has pledged $7.5 million over five years to establish The Hastings Center for Pulmonary Research (HCPR) at Keck Medicine of USC.
Keck School of Medicine graduates received their diplomas during commencement week 2015. Pictures featured below are from commencement ceremonies for the MS, PhD and MPH, Health Promotion and Global Health, Physician Assistant and MD programs.
For many medical students, four years of study go by in a blur of lectures, labs and clinical care.
USC Stem Cell researcher Justin Ichida, PhD, is forming partnerships between academia, industry and government to accelerate the development of new treatments for patients with ALS, or Lou Gehrig’s disease.
The six-person Keck School of Medicine medical response team includes two critical care/trauma surgeons, an emergency department physician, an anesthesiologist, a nurse anesthetist and a registered nurse.
Considered the largest public literary celebration in the country, the L.A. Times Festival of Books swept through the University Park Campus April 18 and 19.
In a new genome-wide association study, an international team led by Keck Medicine of USC neuroscientists has found evidence that some people may be more genetically susceptible to noise-induced hearing loss than others.