Fellowship in Infectious Diseases at Northwell Health

Fellowship in Infectious Diseases at Northwell Health

Program overview

The Northwell Health Division of Infectious Diseases is committed to training our fellows to develop expertise and competency in the field of infectious diseases. Our two-year fellowship program adheres to the requirements set forth by the Accreditation Council of Graduate Medical Education (ACGME).

Our fellows rotate at North Shore University Hospital, Long Island Jewish Medical Center and our outpatient practice at 400 Community Drive in Manhasset, NY. Our fellows work closely with our faculty to provide high-quality care for interesting and complex cases that serve as the foundation of their education.

Fellows participate in scholarly activities involving teaching, basic and/or clinical research and focused study in a particular area of interest. 

Accredited training programs in allergy and immunology, cardiovascular disease, endocrinology, emergency medicine, gastrointestinal disease, hematology and oncology, nephrology, neurology, rheumatology, pulmonary/critical care, general surgery, cardiothoracic surgery, orthopaedic surgery, neurosurgery, urology and OB/GYN are present on both campuses to ensure extensive educational, patient care and research resources, as well as peer interactions that are essential to the learning environment for our infectious diseases fellows.

Program director

Henry James Donaghy, MD

  • Assistant Professor, Donald and Barbara Zucker School of Medicine at Hofstra/Northwell
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Helpful links

(516) 562-3045
Get in touch with us!

Applicants invited for interview will be notified by email. For additional information on how to apply contact Lauren Kircher.

Email the Infectious Disease Fellowship Program

Office of Academic Affairs

Offering support services to medical students, residents, fellows and faculty participating in medical education across Northwell Health.

Northwell Health is leading the way for advancement in the treatment of infectious diseases ranging from influenza to HIV and AIDS to ebola.