Board-Certified Neurologist Joins OU Physicians
Friday, September 06, 2013 - Campus News - Contact April Sandefer, (405) 271-5067
Bappaditya Ray, M.D., a board-certified neurologist and board-eligible neurointensivist, has established his medical practice with OU Physicians. Neurointensivists diagnose and treat life-threatening disorders of the central nervous system such as stroke, brain hemorrhages, severe seizures, traumatic brain injuries and spinal cord injuries.
Ray comes to OU Physicians from the University of Texas, Southwestern Medical Center, Dallas, where he completed a fellowship in neurocritical care. He completed a neurology residency at the University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences, Little Rock. Previously, Ray was a research scholar in anatomy and completed an anatomy residency at All India Institute of Medical Sciences, New Delhi, India. He earned his medical degree at the University of Calcutta, India.
Ray has published articles in peer-reviewed journals, including Hearing Research, Clinical Anatomy, Annals of Anatomy, Neurocritical Care, Clinical Neurology & Neurosurgery and has pending publications in Critical Care and Journal of Neurosurgery.
For an appointment with an OU Physicians neurologist, call (405) 271-3635.
With more than 560 doctors, OU Physicians is the state's largest physician group. The practice encompasses almost every adult and child specialty. Many OU Physicians have expertise in the management of complex conditions that is unavailable anywhere else in the state, region or sometimes even the nation. Some have pioneered surgical procedures or innovations in patient care that are world firsts.
OU Physicians see patients in their offices at the OU Health Sciences Center and in Edmond, Midwest City and other cities around Oklahoma. When hospitalization is necessary, they often admit patients to OU Medical Center. Many also care for their patients in other hospitals around the metro area. OU Physicians serve as faculty at the University of Oklahoma College of Medicine and train the region's future physicians.
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