About

About

Gayatri Devi, MD, MS is a nationally recognized neurologist specializing in the area of memory loss for over two decades. She is multi-specialty board-certified in Neurology, Pain Medicine, Psychiatry and Behavioral Neurology, allowing her a holistic approach to brain health. Dr. Devi is an elected fellow of the American Academy of Neurology and the American College of Physicians. She is Director of the New York Memory and Healthy Aging Services and an Attending Physician at Lenox Hill Hospital/Northwell Health.

Dr. Devi is past president of the American Medical Women's Association and served on the faculty at Columbia University and New York University for over 15 years. She has published over 50 papers and presented at national and international meetings on the subject of cognitive loss.

Her clinical and research interest is the early and accurate diagnosis and treatment of memory loss from aging, menopause and head injury. She has written four books on the subject.

Credentials

Credentials

  • Board certifications

    • Neurology - American Board of Psychiatry/Neurology-Neurology

    • Psychiatry - American Board of Psychiatry/Neurology-Psychiatry

    • Pain Management - American Board of Pain Medicine

  • Medical school

    • Grace Univ School of Medicine

  • Residencies

    • State University of NY Health Science Ctr/Brooklyn

  • Fellowships

    • Columbia University College-Physicians & Surgeons

  • Affiliations

    • Lenox Hill Hospital

Locations & insurance

Locations & insurance

65 East 76th StreetNew York, NY 10021

Insurance information

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In the news

In the news

In the news
Drs. Gayatri Devi and Brittany LeMonda comment in this HealthDay report.
Dr. Gayatri Devi, a neurologist at Lenox Hill Hospital, discusses new research that links hearing and vision loss to dementia risk in older adults.
Gayatri Devi, MD, tells MDLinx that aerobic exercise for 45 minutes three times a week or more helps to keep the brain healthy.
Gayatri Devi, MD, talks about a study which found that commonly prescribed drugs may increase dementia risk by almost 50 percent.

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