Meredith Barad, MD
Headache and facial pain specialist, Pain management specialist
Originally from Colorado, Dr. Barad completed her undergraduate studies in biology and honors liberal arts at the University of Texas, Austin, TX. She earned her medical degree from Stanford University School of Medicine and completed her internship at Santa Clara Valley Medical Center in San Jose, CA. She completed her Neurology residency and Pain Medicine fellowship at Stanford Hospital. Then she pursued a two-year research training fellowship studying neuroimaging and pain in the lab of Dr. Sean Mackey at Stanford. This research involved using functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) to image the brain activation of a patient in chronic pain and train the patient to modify both the activation and experience of pain. In addition to seeing patients and developing the headache center, she helps train anesthesia residents and pain fellows and headache fellows and runs their educational lecture series.
- Fellowship: Stanford University Pain Management Fellowship (2008) CA
- Residency: Stanford University Neurology Residency (2007) CA
- Internship: Santa Clara Valley Medical Center Dept of Medicine (2004) CA
- Medical Education: Stanford University School of Medicine Registrar (2003) CA
- Board Certification: Headache Medicine, United Council for Neurologic Subspecialties (2012)
- Board Certification, United Council for Neurologic Subspecialites, Headache (2012)
- Board Certification: Pain Medicine, American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology (2009)
- Board Certification: Neurology, American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology (2008)
- Director Orofacial Pain Program, Stanford Hospital and Clinics (2014 - Present)
Serratus muscle stimulation effectively treats notalgia paresthetica caused by long thoracic nerve dysfunction: a case series.
Wang, C. K., Gowda, A., Barad, M., Mackey, S. C., & Carroll, I. R. (2009). Serratus muscle stimulation effectively treats notalgia paresthetica caused by long thoracic nerve dysfunction: a case series. Journal of Brachial Plexus and Peripheral Nerve Injury, 4, 17-?
Complex regional pain syndrome is associated with structural abnormalities in pain-related regions of the human brain.
Barad, M. J., Ueno, T., Younger, J., Chatterjee, N., & Mackey, S. (2014). Complex regional pain syndrome is associated with structural abnormalities in pain-related regions of the human brain. Journal of Pain , 15(2), 197–203.
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