Michelle L O’Donoghue MD, MPHAssociate Physician in the Cardiology Division of Brigham and Women’s Hospital, Affiliate Physician in the Cardiology Division of Massachusetts General Hospital, Assistant Professor in Medicine at Harvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts
Michelle O’Donoghue, MD, MPH, is an Associate Physician in the Cardiology Division of Brigham and Women’s Hospital, an Affiliate Physician in the Cardiology Division of Massachusetts General Hospital and an Assistant Professor in Medicine at Harvard Medical School in Boston, Massachusetts. She is an investigator in the Thrombolysis in Myocardial Infarction (TIMI) Study Group, founded by Dr. Eugene Braunwald.
Dr. O’Donoghue’s primary research focus is the design and conduct of multicenter clinical trials for patients with stable and unstable heart disease. Additional clinical research interests include the evaluation of novel antiplatelet drugs, established and novel biomarkers, the study of women and heart disease and the development of novel therapeutics in the management of acute coronary syndromes.
She earned her medical degree from Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons in New York. She completed her residency in internal medicine and fellowship in cardiovascular medicine at Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston. She subsequently completed a Masters in Public Health degree at the Harvard School of Public Health.
Recent Contributions to PracticeUpdate:
- Women Who Experience a Myocardial Infarction at a Young Age Have Worse Outcomes Compared With Men
- Lipoprotein(a) and Family History Predict Cardiovascular Disease Risk
- Lipoprotein(a) Concentration and Risks of Cardiovascular Disease and Diabetes
- Gender Differences in Circulating Biomarkers of Cardiovascular Disease
- Many Cardiovascular Deaths Occur in Women Without Obstructive Coronary Artery Disease
- Patients With AMI and Non-Obstructed Coronary Arteries: Safety and Prognostic Relevance of Invasive Coronary Provocative Tests
- Risk for Readmission After Acute Myocardial Infarction Is Higher for Women