Anisa Shaker MDAssociate Professor of Medicine, Division of Gastroenterology and Hepatology, Keck School of Medicine, University of Southern California, Los Angeles, California
Dr. Shaker is an Associate Professor of Medicine and Director of the Swallowing and Esophageal Disorders Center in the Division of Gastroenterology and Hepatology at the Keck School of Medicine of USC. After earning her medical degree from the Medical College of Wisconsin, she completed her internship and residency at Brown University-Rhode Island Hospital, followed by a T32 Gastroenterology Fellowship at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis. As a R01 funded NIH investigator, her research program is focused on understanding the cellular and molecular mechanisms of esophageal injury, repair, and inflammation. A dedicated clinician and esophageal biologist/physiologist, she also has an active and multi-disciplinary clinical practice focused on the care of patients with swallowing and esophageal disorders.
DisclosuresDr. Shaker has no relevant disclosures.
Recent Contributions to PracticeUpdate:
- Yield of Repeat Endoscopy for Barrett's Esophagus After a Normal Index Endoscopy
- Esophageal Hypervigilance and Visceral Anxiety Contribute to the Symptom Severity of Laryngopharyngeal Reflux
- Association of BMI With Treatment Response to Topical Steroids in Patients With Eosinophilic Esophagitis
- Predictors of Histologic Response to Dietary Therapy in Eosinophilic Oesophagitis
- Houston-BEST: a Barrett's Esophagus Risk Prediction Model Adaptable to Electronic Health Records
- Salivary Microbiota Composition to Discriminate Between Patients With and Without Eosinophilic Oesophagitis
- Opioid Exposure Differentially Impacts Esophageal Body Contraction Over the Lower Esophageal Sphincter
- Functional Lumen Imaging Probe vs High-Resolution Manometry to Assess Response After POEM
- Esophageal Hypervigilance and Symptom-Specific Anxiety in Patients With Eosinophilic Esophagitis
- Clinical Significance of Recurrent Gastroesophageal Junction Intestinal Metaplasia After Eradication of Barrett's Esophagus