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Faculty

Svati Shah

Associate Professor, Medicine, Nursing and Global Health
School of Medicine
Svati Shah

Summary

Svati H. Shah, MD, MHS, is an Associate Professor of Medicine in the Division of Cardiology, Department of Medicine. She is a board eligible cardiologist and her clinical interests are in genetics, echocardiography, and preventive cardiology. Her research focuses on genetic epidemiology and gene-environment interactions in complex cardiovascular diseases, including dyslipidemia, premature coronary artery disease, aortic stenosis, and peripheral vascular disease. She is also interested in genomic medicine and personalized patient care and has started a complex cardiovascular disease genetics clinic at Duke University Medical Center.

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Recent Publications

Turcot, V, Lu, Y, Highland, HM, Schurmann, C, Justice, AE, Fine, RS, Bradfield, JP, Esko, T, Giri, A, Graff, M, Guo, X, Hendricks, AE, Karaderi, T, Lempradl, A, Locke, AE, Mahajan, A, Marouli, E, Sivapalaratnam, S, Young, KL, Alfred, T, Feitosa, MF, Masca, NGD, Manning, AK, Medina-Gomez, C, Mudgal, P, Ng, MCY, Reiner, AP, Vedantam, S, Willems, SM, Winkler, TW, Abecasis, G, Aben, KK, Alam, DS, Alharthi, SE, Allison, M, Amouyel, P, Asselbergs, FW, Auer, PL, Balkau, B, Bang, LE, & Barroso, I et al. (2018, March 16). Publisher Correction: Protein-altering variants associated with body mass index implicate pathways that control energy intake and expenditure in obesity. Nature genetics.
Turcot, V, Lu, Y, Highland, HM, Schurmann, C, Justice, AE, Fine, RS, Bradfield, JP, Esko, T, Giri, A, Graff, M, Guo, X, Hendricks, AE, Karaderi, T, Lempradl, A, Locke, AE, Mahajan, A, Marouli, E, Sivapalaratnam, S, Young, KL, Alfred, T, Feitosa, MF, Masca, NGD, Manning, AK, Medina-Gomez, C, Mudgal, P, Ng, MCY, Reiner, AP, Vedantam, S, Willems, SM, Winkler, TW, Abecasis, G, Aben, KK, Alam, DS, Alharthi, SE, Allison, M, Amouyel, P, Asselbergs, FW, Auer, PL, Balkau, B, Bang, LE, & Barroso, I et al. (2018, March 16). Publisher Correction: Protein-altering variants associated with body mass index implicate pathways that control energy intake and expenditure in obesity. Nature genetics.

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