Neurology Residency

 

Amar B. Bhatt, M.D.

Neurology Residency Program Director.

Welcome to the Rush University Medical Center Neurology Residency.  I’m excited to be your program director.  I have spent my entire career in education, and am dedicated to being your mentor, guide, and advocate as you navigate the start of your career as a neurologist.

Our program is an ACGME-accredited, three-year residency program. We have a strong commitment to excellence in patient care and research and foster an environment where residents build skills in clinical inpatient and outpatient neurology while being supervised by more than 55 full-time faculty clinical neurologists (and a total of more than 70 faculty) at Rush University Medical Center and John H. Stroger, Jr. Hospital of Cook County. 

The Department of Neurological Sciences at Rush consists of 12 sections and centers devoted to the clinical care and investigation of neurologic disorders: general neurology, cerebrovascular disease, neurological critical care, epilepsy and clinical neurophysiology, movement disorders, multiple sclerosis, neuro-infectious disease, neuromuscular disease, neuro-ophthalmology, neuro-oncology, pediatric neurology, and the Rush Alzheimer’s Disease Center.

Residency highlights include the following:

  • Inpatient neurology rotations (including general neurology, stroke, neurocritical care, and subspecialty neurology) in the state-of-the-art inpatient Tower at Rush
  • Several inpatient neurology rotations at Stroger Hospital of Cook County, including exposure to the weekly clinics
  • Pediatric neurology and Psychiatry rotations at Rush
  • A well-organized and well-run weekly resident general neurology continuity clinic at Rush
  • Participation in daily noontime case conferences and lectures

The residency will also help you build a sound foundation in research methodology through participation in research projects.

We are committed to helping you develop any and all career paths while having fun during training, whether you’re looking for a subspecialty fellowship, developing research interests, planning a career as a teacher and educator, or becoming a well-rounded general neurologist.

—Amar B. Bhatt, MD

Neurology Residency Program Director

Assistant Professor of Neurology