We have detected that you are using an Ad Blocker.
PracticeUpdate is free to end users but we rely on advertising to fund our site. Please consider supporting PracticeUpdate by whitelisting us in your ad blocker.
We have sent a message to the email address you have provided, . If this email is not correct, please update your settings with your correct address.
The email address you provided during registration, , does not appear to be valid. Please update your settings with a valid address before to continue using PracticeUpdate.
Please provide your AHPRA Number to ensure that you are given the correct level of access to our site.
Amit Shah

Amit J. Shah MD, MSCR

Assistant Professor of Epidemiology, Rollins School of Public Health, Emory University; Assistant Professor of Medicine, Emory University School of Medicine; Chief of Preventive Cardiology, Atlanta Veterans Affairs Medical Center, Atlanta, Georgia

Amit Shah, MD, MSCR, is an Assistant Professor of Epidemiology with an adjunct appointment in Medicine (Cardiology) at Emory University. He is also Chief of Preventive Cardiology and Director of Cardiac Rehabilitation at the Atlanta VA Medical Center. Dr. Shah completed his undergraduate degree in physics, and certificate in biophysics, at Princeton University, and his medical degree at the University of Pennsylvania in 2006. He completed residency in Social Internal Medicine at Albert Einstein, Montefiore in 2009, and cardiology fellowship at Emory University in the Clinical Investigator Track in 2013, where he also earned a Master of Science in Clinical Research.

Dr. Shah’s general research focus is in cardiovascular prevention and risk prediction, and his group aims to specifically investigate the mechanisms between psychological factors and heart disease, with a focus on autonomic function and cardiac electrical stability. He is also interested in lifestyle and behavioral interventions that may impact the heart-brain relationship such as cardiac rehabilitation and biofeedback. Much of his work involves the integration of health technology as a tool for facilitating the study of everyday stress, classifying disease, predicting risk, and delivering healthcare.