Craig Comiter, MD
~~Dr. Comiter received his undergraduate degree from Harvard College, and his medical degree from Harvard Medical School. He stayed in Boston for his residency, serving as resident in general surgery at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital, and then completed his urology residency at the Harvard Program in Urology. In 1998, Dr. Comiter served as Clinical Instructor and Fellow in Neurourology and Urodynamics at the University of California in Los Angeles.
In 1999, Dr. Comiter joined the faculty at the University of Arizona, as Assistant Professor of Urology. In 2003, he was promoted to Associate Professor, and became Chief of the Section of Urology and Residency Program Director. Under his direction, 25% of graduating residents went on to academic fellowship training.
In 2008, Dr. Comiter moved to Stanford University Medical School as an Associate Professor in the Departments of Urology and Obstetrics & Gynecology, where he started an ABU/ABOG and SUFU accredited fellowship in Female Pelvic Medicine and Reconstructive Surgery. In 2013, Dr. Comiter was promoted to Professor, and the Stanford FPMRS fellowship was approved for ACGME accreditation.
Dr. Comiter has been a strong supporter of the AUA, having presented many abstracts over the past 15 years, and giving several courses, and moderating scientific sessions. In addition, he has sponsored dozens of resident presentations at the AUA annual meetings. He was an member of the inaugural Leadership Class, and has served on the AUA’s Public Relations Committee, and Young Urologists Committee.
Dr. Comiter has published more than 75 peer-reviewed articles and 25 book chapters, focusing on urinary incontinence, post-prostatectomy incontinence, neuromodulation, urodynamics, and pelvic organ prolapse.
Complex incontinence surgery
Angiotensin II inhibition as a treatment for detrusor dysfunction related to interstitial cystitis and bladder outlet obstruction.
Detrusor directed therapy for bladder outlet obstruction – murine model
Urodynamic evaluation of bladder contractility
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