Aarti Mathur, MD - oneGRAVESvoice

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Aarti Mathur, MD

Healthcare Professional
Associate Professor
Department of Surgery
Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine
733 N Broadway
Baltimore, Maryland, United States

Aarti Mathur is an endocrine surgeon for the Johns Hopkins Division of Surgical Oncology and an Associate Professor of Surgery for Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. Dr. Mathur sees patients at The Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore, Maryland and Sibley Memorial Hospital in Washington, DC. She is board certified in general surgery by the American Board of Surgery.

Dr. Mathur earned her medical degree at The University of Texas. She completed a general surgery residency at Georgetown University Hospital, followed by fellowships at the National Cancer Institute, where she spent several years studying immunotherapy and surgical oncology, performing endocrine surgery research, and caring for patients with advanced oncologic diseases. Dr. Mathur also completed a fellowship in endocrine surgery at The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.

Dr. Mathur specializes in the surgical management of benign and malignant diseases of the thyroid, parathyroid, adrenal glands and cervical lymph nodes. Her expertise includes thyroid surgery for nodules, goiters, Graves’ disease, thyroid cancer, minimally invasive parathyroidectomy, surgery for persistent or recurrent hyperparathyroidism, and laparoscopic adrenalectomy.

Dr. Mathur is a member of the American Association of Endocrine Surgeons, the American College of Surgeons, and the American Thyroid Association. She has published work in multiple peer-reviewed journals, written numerous book chapters on the surgical management of endocrine disease, and presented at national meetings.


Representative Publications:

Association Between age and Patient-Reported Changes in Voice and Swallowing After Thyroidectomy

Surgical Management of Normocalcemic Primary Hyperparathyroidism and the Impact of Intraoperative Parathyroid Hormone Testing on Outcome

Thyroidectomy in Older Adults: An American College of Surgeons National Surgical Quality Improvement Program Study of Outcomes

Octogenarians Have Worse Clinical Outcomes After Thyroidectomy

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