John Strupp

General Information


Chairman of the Department of Hematology and Oncology  - Saint Thomas Hospital

Clinical Therapist  - Saint Thomas Hospital

EAP and Human Resources Manager  - Saint Thomas Health Services

Assistant Human Resources Director  - Tennessee Housing

Senior Human Resource Consultant  - Tennessee Housing

Adult Case Manager  - Centerstone

Consultant  - Baptist Healing Trust

Associate Clinical Professor of Medicine  - Vanderbilt University

Assistant Clinical Professor  - Vanderbilt University


medical degree  - University of Tennessee

undergraduate degree  - University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill

University School of Nashville


Board Member  - American Nutraceutical Association

Recent News  

Saint Thomas oncologist Dr. John Allen Strupp dies Dr. John Allen Strupp, 43, chairman of the Department of Hematology/Oncology at Saint Thomas Hospital, died yesterday at his Nashville home after a 20-month battle with cancer.Dr. Strupp, a Nashville native, graduated from the University School of Nashville.He received an undergraduate degree from the University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill and his medical degree from the University of Tennessee.He completed his internship residency at the University of Pittsburgh and his oncology fellowship at Vanderbilt University.He was also an assistant clinical professor at Vanderbilt University School of Medicine.He was a member of the American Society of Clinical Oncology, Nashville Academy of Medicine, American College of Physicians, Gordon Jewish Community Center and The Temple.He served on the boards of Alive Hospice and Jewish Federation of Nashville.Services will be at 2 p.m. tomorrow at The Temple, 5015 Harding Road.

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John Strupp, MD, Associate Clinical Professor of Medicine, Vanderbilt University School of MedicineTo access the current edition of JANA, click hereGUEST EDITORIALSBreast Cancer, Hormone Replacement Therapy (HRT) and Diet: Do We Have the Answers Yet? John Strupp, MD, Associate Clinical Professor of Medicine, Vanderbilt University School of Medicine

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For those already dealing with cancer, for whom prevention is not the primary concern, Mark C. Houston, MD, and John A. Strupp, MD, of Vanderbilt University School of Medicine, had this to say about reducing the toxic effects of chemotherapy: "A judicious, scientifically-based use of supplements would not only make the patient feel better subjectively, but would reduce complications, promote surgical healing, reduce infections, possibly reduce the growth of a tumor, prevent metastasis, and allow the oncologist to use higher doses of chemotherapy and radiation when needed, without increasing complication rates.

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