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Wrong Arnold Diethelm?

Dr. Arnold Diethelm Gil M.D.

Kidney Transplant Surgeon

University of Alabama

HQ Phone: (205) 934-0100

Email: a***@***.edu

University of Alabama

150 Hill University Center 1400 University Boulevard

Birmingham, Alabama 35294

United States

Company Description

Known for its innovative and interdisciplinary approach to education at both the graduate and undergraduate levels, the University of Alabama at Birmingham is the state of Alabama's largest employer and an internationally renowned research university and ... more

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Background Information

Affiliations

Board Member
American Society of Transplant Surgeons

Professor Emeritus of Surgery
University of Alabama at Birmingham

Education



Cornell Medical College



Washington State University

MD

MD

University of Alabama at Birmingham Department of Surgery

MD degree

The New York Hospital

Web References (198 Total References)


Dr. ...

wwww.asts.org [cached]

Dr. Diethelm

...
Dr. Diethelm
...
But I was always appreciative of the families that would say thank you. . - Arnold Diethelm, MD
Biography: Up | Down Arnold "Gil" Diethelm, MD served as the 18th President of the ASTS. He graduated from Cornell Medical College in 1958 and following a general surgery residency completed a fellowship at the Harvard Medical School. In 1967, Dr. Diethelm moved to Birmingham, Alabama where he initiated clinical transplantation activities and performed the first successful kidney transplant in the State of Alabama. Dr. Diethelm led many transplant efforts in the Southeast, embracing early efforts at organ sharing, and he continues to work actively in the organ procurement organization serving the citizens of Alabama. A transplant recipient himself, Dr. Diethelm received a new liver at the age of 70 and adds the perspective of being a transplant patient to his great leadership accomplishments in organ transplantation.
Transcript: Up | Down Arnold Diethelm: I'm Dr. Gil Diethelm from the University of Alabama, a kidney transplant surgeon since 1967.
Steve Bynon: Arnold Diethelm, can you tell us what interested you first in transplants surgery?
...
Arnold Diethelm: In 1962, I saw the first of several kidney transplant procedures done at the New York Hospital.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well transplant fellows in 1965 to 1967 were really research people.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well the most memorable experience was just before I was a fellow.
...
Arnold Diethelm: First I thought I better learn something about it and second I wanted to become a good one, or try to become a good one.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well the first several transplants in Alabama were an interesting experience.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well it provided food for thirty-four years and then I developed the end-stages of hepatitis C, I guess in 1999.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Yeah, I guess it was about 1972 or '73 that I heard the Society was going to be formed and I thought it was a very good idea.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well I think there have been two major advances in transplantation since 1967.
...
Arnold Diethelm: I think the American Transplant Society is first formed a program for discussion.
...
Arnold Diethelm: No. There have been four or five major fields of surgical advance since 1950.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well any advice I give them would not be very good and I think that the field of transplantation is caught in a quagmire.
...
Arnold Diethelm: I think the most important thing is to have a very good program every year or twice a year and address complicated questions and try to stimulate the younger people to think about it.
...
Arnold Diethelm: I think since I was a young person in those days, I really didn't know the people personally but I knew of them and I listened to them at the meeting.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well the early days began in May of 1968 when we did the first living related donor transplant and we followed that with two cadavers and two more living relateds.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well I think the United Organ Sharing Program really was essential.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well our kidney transplant program grew over a period of twenty to twenty-five years to one of the busiest in the country.
...
Arnold Diethelm: The word "thank you.


ASTS Chimera View Profile

members.asts.org [cached]

Dr. Diethelm

...
Dr. Diethelm
...
But I was always appreciative of the families that would say thank you. . - Arnold Diethelm, MD
Biography: Up | Down Arnold "Gil" Diethelm, MD served as the 18th President of the ASTS. He graduated from Cornell Medical College in 1958 and following a general surgery residency completed a fellowship at the Harvard Medical School. In 1967, Dr. Diethelm moved to Birmingham, Alabama where he initiated clinical transplantation activities and performed the first successful kidney transplant in the State of Alabama. Dr. Diethelm led many transplant efforts in the Southeast, embracing early efforts at organ sharing, and he continues to work actively in the organ procurement organization serving the citizens of Alabama. A transplant recipient himself, Dr. Diethelm received a new liver at the age of 70 and adds the perspective of being a transplant patient to his great leadership accomplishments in organ transplantation.
Transcript: Up | Down Arnold Diethelm: I'm Dr. Gil Diethelm from the University of Alabama, a kidney transplant surgeon since 1967.
Steve Bynon: Arnold Diethelm, can you tell us what interested you first in transplants surgery?
...
Arnold Diethelm: In 1962, I saw the first of several kidney transplant procedures done at the New York Hospital.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well transplant fellows in 1965 to 1967 were really research people.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well the most memorable experience was just before I was a fellow.
...
Arnold Diethelm: First I thought I better learn something about it and second I wanted to become a good one, or try to become a good one.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well the first several transplants in Alabama were an interesting experience.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well it provided food for thirty-four years and then I developed the end-stages of hepatitis C, I guess in 1999.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Yeah, I guess it was about 1972 or '73 that I heard the Society was going to be formed and I thought it was a very good idea.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well I think there have been two major advances in transplantation since 1967.
...
Arnold Diethelm: I think the American Transplant Society is first formed a program for discussion.
...
Arnold Diethelm: No. There have been four or five major fields of surgical advance since 1950.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well any advice I give them would not be very good and I think that the field of transplantation is caught in a quagmire.
...
Arnold Diethelm: I think the most important thing is to have a very good program every year or twice a year and address complicated questions and try to stimulate the younger people to think about it.
...
Arnold Diethelm: I think since I was a young person in those days, I really didn't know the people personally but I knew of them and I listened to them at the meeting.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well the early days began in May of 1968 when we did the first living related donor transplant and we followed that with two cadavers and two more living relateds.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well I think the United Organ Sharing Program really was essential.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well our kidney transplant program grew over a period of twenty to twenty-five years to one of the busiest in the country.
...
Arnold Diethelm: The word "thank you.


ASTS Chimera View Profile

ww.asts.org [cached]

Dr. Diethelm

...
Dr. Diethelm
...
But I was always appreciative of the families that would say thank you. . - Arnold Diethelm, MD
Biography: Up | Down Arnold "Gil" Diethelm, MD served as the 18th President of the ASTS. He graduated from Cornell Medical College in 1958 and following a general surgery residency completed a fellowship at the Harvard Medical School. In 1967, Dr. Diethelm moved to Birmingham, Alabama where he initiated clinical transplantation activities and performed the first successful kidney transplant in the State of Alabama. Dr. Diethelm led many transplant efforts in the Southeast, embracing early efforts at organ sharing, and he continues to work actively in the organ procurement organization serving the citizens of Alabama. A transplant recipient himself, Dr. Diethelm received a new liver at the age of 70 and adds the perspective of being a transplant patient to his great leadership accomplishments in organ transplantation.
Transcript: Up | Down Arnold Diethelm: I'm Dr. Gil Diethelm from the University of Alabama, a kidney transplant surgeon since 1967.
Steve Bynon: Arnold Diethelm, can you tell us what interested you first in transplants surgery?
...
Arnold Diethelm: In 1962, I saw the first of several kidney transplant procedures done at the New York Hospital.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well transplant fellows in 1965 to 1967 were really research people.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well the most memorable experience was just before I was a fellow.
...
Arnold Diethelm: First I thought I better learn something about it and second I wanted to become a good one, or try to become a good one.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well the first several transplants in Alabama were an interesting experience.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well it provided food for thirty-four years and then I developed the end-stages of hepatitis C, I guess in 1999.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Yeah, I guess it was about 1972 or '73 that I heard the Society was going to be formed and I thought it was a very good idea.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well I think there have been two major advances in transplantation since 1967.
...
Arnold Diethelm: I think the American Transplant Society is first formed a program for discussion.
...
Arnold Diethelm: No. There have been four or five major fields of surgical advance since 1950.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well any advice I give them would not be very good and I think that the field of transplantation is caught in a quagmire.
...
Arnold Diethelm: I think the most important thing is to have a very good program every year or twice a year and address complicated questions and try to stimulate the younger people to think about it.
...
Arnold Diethelm: I think since I was a young person in those days, I really didn't know the people personally but I knew of them and I listened to them at the meeting.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well the early days began in May of 1968 when we did the first living related donor transplant and we followed that with two cadavers and two more living relateds.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well I think the United Organ Sharing Program really was essential.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well our kidney transplant program grew over a period of twenty to twenty-five years to one of the busiest in the country.
...
Arnold Diethelm: The word "thank you.


Arnold "Gil" Diethelm, ...

asts.org [cached]

Arnold "Gil" Diethelm, MD

...
Arnold "Gil" Diethelm, MD
...
Dr. Diethelm ASTS - American Society of Transplant Surgeons/
...
Arnold "Gil" Diethelm, MD
...
Arnold "Gil" Diethelm, MD served as the 18th President of the ASTS. He graduated from Cornell Medical College in 1958 and following a general surgery residency completed a fellowship at the Harvard Medical School. In 1967, Dr. Diethelm moved to Birmingham, Alabama where he initiated clinical transplantation activities and performed the first successful kidney transplant in the State of Alabama. Dr. Diethelm led many transplant efforts in the Southeast, embracing early efforts at organ sharing, and he continues to work actively in the organ procurement organization serving the citizens of Alabama. A transplant recipient himself, Dr. Diethelm received a new liver at the age of 70 and adds the perspective of being a transplant patient to his great leadership accomplishments in organ transplantation.
Transcript: Arnold Diethelm: I'm Dr. Gil Diethelm from the University of Alabama, a kidney transplant surgeon since 1967.
Steve Bynon: Arnold Diethelm, can you tell us what interested you first in transplants surgery?
...
Arnold Diethelm: In 1962, I saw the first of several kidney transplant procedures done at the New York Hospital.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well transplant fellows in 1965 to 1967 were really research people.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well the most memorable experience was just before I was a fellow.
...
Arnold Diethelm: First I thought I better learn something about it and second I wanted to become a good one, or try to become a good one.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well the first several transplants in Alabama were an interesting experience.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well it provided food for thirty-four years and then I developed the end-stages of hepatitis C, I guess in 1999.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Yeah, I guess it was about 1972 or '73 that I heard the Society was going to be formed and I thought it was a very good idea.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well I think there have been two major advances in transplantation since 1967.
...
Arnold Diethelm: I think the American Transplant Society is first formed a program for discussion.
...
Arnold Diethelm: No. There have been four or five major fields of surgical advance since 1950.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well any advice I give them would not be very good and I think that the field of transplantation is caught in a quagmire.
...
Arnold Diethelm: I think the most important thing is to have a very good program every year or twice a year and address complicated questions and try to stimulate the younger people to think about it.
...
Arnold Diethelm: I think since I was a young person in those days, I really didn't know the people personally but I knew of them and I listened to them at the meeting.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well the early days began in May of 1968 when we did the first living related donor transplant and we followed that with two cadavers and two more living relateds.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well I think the United Organ Sharing Program really was essential.
...
Arnold Diethelm: Well our kidney transplant program grew over a period of twenty to twenty-five years to one of the busiest in the country.
...
Arnold Diethelm: The word "thank you.


Meet Dr. Cuzalina - Tulsa Surgical Arts

www.tulsasurgicalarts.com [cached]

One-year internship with the Department of General Surgery, June 1995 to June 1996, Chairman: Arnold Diethelm, MD, FACS.

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