Steven J. Burdick

Chairman of Endoscopy Services at University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center

5323 Harry Hines Blvd, Dallas, Texas, United States
University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center
HQ Phone:
(214) 645-8300
Wrong Steven Burdick?

Last Updated 10/3/2008

General Information

Employment History

Member, Medical Staff  - Baylor University Medical Center

Director of Endoscopy and Gastroenterology  - Parkland Memorial Hospital


University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center

MD  - 

Web References  

KRLD - KRLD's Breakthorughs in Medicine

Dr. Steven BurdickNew treatment options and preventions for extreme heartburn will be discussed along with other gastrointestinal diseases.Dr. Steven BurdickDr. Burdick is on the medical staff of Baylor University Medical Center at Dallas specializing in gastrointestinal oncology and pancreatico-biliary disease.Dr. Burdick, who is nationally published on various topics in gastroenterology and endoscopy, has received the highest presentation awards from the American Gastroenterological Association and American Society for Gastrointestinal Endoscopy and was elected by his peers to Best Doctors 2001-2004 in America, and D Magazine,s Best Doctors 2001-2004 in Dallas.He received the IMPACT award for highest patient satisfaction and physician of the year at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center.His volunteer efforts were recognized by Mother Teresa in a Humanitarian award.Dr. Burdick formerly served as director of endoscopy and gastroenterology at Parkland Memorial Hospital and as chairman of endoscopy services at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center.

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Dallas-Fort Worth, Texas | | News 8

At UT Southwestern Medical Center in Dallas, gastroenterologist Dr. Steve Burdick performed three surgeries Thursday for esophageal cancer patients."The tumor is easy to spot," he said."If it's so symptomatic that you're having chest pain like Ms. Richards, or you're having trouble swallowing, or you can't swallow because something's getting stuck, then that means that the lesion's grown so much that the treatments for it don't work that well," Dr. Burdick said.

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Steven J. Burdick , MD , assistant professor in the Department of Internal Medicine at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center in Dallas , told Gastroenterology & Endoscopy News that this is an important study because adenocarcinoma of the esophagus is the fastest-growing cancer in the United States.And Barrett's mucosa/intestinal metaplasia is a known risk factor of adenocarcinoma , said Dr. Burdick.Although [ the study patients were ] not compared to a control population , the decrease in length of Barrett's and decrease in dysplasia would suggest a lower cancer risk after photodynamic therapy , Dr. Burdick added.However , more insight into [ the patients' ] quality of life , reflux symptoms and dysphagia is needed to allow comparisons to traditional surgical approaches..–Trevor W. Brown , MScThis article is derived from the McMahon Archives.This information may be time sensitive and was archived on 7/18/2000.

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