Rosalia Misseri MDProfessor of Urology, Chief, Division of Pediatric Urology, Indiana University School of Medicine/Riley Children’s Health; Director, Pediatric Urology Residency Program, Indiana University, Indianapolis, Indiana
Dr. Misseri is Professor of Urology at the Indiana University School of Medicine and Chief of Pediatric Urology at Riley Hospital for Children. She completed her Urology Residency at the State University of New York–Downstate in 2002. She subsequently went on to complete a fellowship in Pediatric Urology at Riley Hospital for Children/Indiana University School of Medicine in 2004. Immediately following fellowship, she joined the faculty of Urology at Cornell University. In 2006, she returned to the Department of Urology at Indiana University.
She is a clinically busy Pediatric Urologist with a unique focus on the transition of patients with pediatric urologic disorders to adult care. In 2007, she established the Clinic for Young Adults with Congenital Urologic Conditions and has subsequently established a multidisciplinary clinic for adults with spina bifida at Indiana University Health. She is the director of the Urology section of the pediatric spina bifida clinic at Riley. She has served as a member of the professional advisory board of the Spina Bifida Association and has lectured regionally, nationally, and internationally on the urologic care of children and adults with spina bifida. She is currently the section editor of Adoelscent Urology for the Journal of Pediatric Urology and a member of the American Board of Urology Examination Committee.
DisclosuresDr. Misseri has nothing to disclose.
Recent Contributions to PracticeUpdate:
- β3 Adrenoceptor Agonist for the Treatment of Bladder Dysfunction in Children
- Antegrade vs Retrograde Endoscopic Injection Techniques for Neurogenic Sphincteric Incontinence in Children With Neurogenic Bladder
- Use of Ultrasound-Based Hydronephrosis in Identifying Low Kidney Function in Young Patients With Spina Bifida
- Urodynamic and Imaging Findings in Myelomeningocele Infants May Predict Need for Augmentation Cystoplasty