Justin J. Leitenberger MDAssistant Professor of Medicine, Dermatology, Co-Director, Dermatologic Surgery, Mohs Micrographic Surgery, Laser and Cosmetic Surgery, Co-Director, High-Risk Non-melanoma Skin Cancer Clinic, Oregon Health & Science University, Department of Dermatology and Otolaryngology, Portland, Oregon
Dr. Leitenberger specializes in all aspects of surgical dermatology with special interests in Mohs micrographic surgery, reconstructive surgery, and management of skin cancer in high-risk patients. He is an assistant professor of dermatology and surgery, a co-director of Dermatologic Surgery, and a co-director of the High-Risk Non-Melanoma Skin Cancer Clinic. Dr. Leitenberger also performs laser and cosmetic surgery, including minimally-invasive laser skin resurfacing as well as injectable fillers and neurotoxins. He enjoys supporting medical professional education and regularly instructs a surgical dermatology fellow, residents in dermatology and other surgical subspecialties, and rotating medical students.
Dr. Leitenberger received his medical degree from the University of Texas at Houston, during which time he received the Doris Duke Clinical Research Fellowship Award at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center at Dallas. He completed both his dermatology residency and surgical fellowship subspecialty training at OHSU. Additionally, he has published in several peer-reviewed journals and has spoken at national conferences. Outside of work, Dr. Leitenberger enjoys spending time with his wife and two young boys, hiking, biking, skiing, and playing golf and tennis.
DisclosuresNo relevant disclosures reported.
Recent Contributions to PracticeUpdate:
- Hemorrhagic Complications in Patients Undergoing Interpolated Flap Repair With or Without Subcutaneous Tranexamic Acid Administration
- Analysis of Factors Contributing to Perioperative Mohs Micrographic Surgery–Associated Anxiety
- Dermatology Surgery and Reconstruction Photograph Booklet to Improve Informed Consent Before Skin Surgery
- Recurrence Rates of Periocular Basal Cell Carcinoma Following Mohs Micrographic Surgery