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Dr. Tedrow is Director of the Clinical Cardiac Electrophysiology Program at Brigham and Women's Hospital. She is also Associate Professor of Medicine at Harvard Medical School. She is an invasive electrophysiologist with specialty in complex catheter ablation of ventricular arrhythmias. Dr. Tedrow graduated from Massachusetts Institute of Technology with a bachelor’s degree in Electrical Engineering. She received her medical degree with honors from Harvard Medical School. She trained in Internal Medicine and Cardiology at the Massachusetts General Hospital. Dr. Tedrow received her training in Cardiac Electrophysiology at Brigham and Women’s Hospital. She also has a Masters of Science in Epidemiology from Harvard School of Public Health. Dr. Tedrow has authored over 150 peer reviewed publications and book chapters. She is an Associate Editor of JACC Electrophysiology. She has been awarded the Kenneth M. Rosen Award in Cardiac Pacing and Electrophysiology from the Heart Rhythm Society, and the Eugene Braunwald Fellowship in Cardiovascular Medicine and Science.
Tina Baykaner completed Internal Medicine, Clinical Cardiology and Advanced Heart Failure trainings at University of California San Diego and currently is a clinical fellow at the cardiac electrophysiology department at Stanford University.
Dr. A.J. Rogers is a Cardiovascular Medicine Clinical and Research Fellow at Stanford University. He began working with medical technology as an undergraduate in biomedical engineering at Duke University. His coursework focused on electrobiology, signal processing, and computer modeling while his research focused on piezoelectric arrays for intra-cardiac ultrasound and signal processing of ultrasound data for automating surgical robot tasks. He earned his medical degree from the University of North Carolina and graduated in the inaugural class for the combined MBA degree program from the Kenan-Flagler Business School at UNC. While working toward these degrees, A.J. participated in epidemiologic and translational research in the academic setting and worked as a clinical engineer for a venture-backed medical device company in the field of heart failure. He then completed Internal Medicine residency and clinical Cardiology training at the Stanford University School of Medicine. He joined Dr. Sanjiv Narayan’s laboratory to explore mechanisms and therapy for of cardiac fibrillation. Outside of his research and clinical pursuits, A.J. enjoys athletics of all kinds (especially sand volleyball), travelling, and live music events.