Danny Rose, MD

Personal Statement

Dr. Danny Rose graduated from medical school at the University of Louisville in 2010 and joined the neurology residency program at UK after completing a Transitional Year program at Emory University in Atlanta, GA. Prior to joing the Department of Neurology,  Dr. Rose completed a stroke policy fellowship with University of Kentucky Stroke Program in 2011-2012, where he aided the growth and development of the UK/Norton Healthcare Stroke Care Network.

After completing his adult neurology residency, Dr. Rose trained and graduated as the University of Kentucky's second Vascular Neurology fellow.  He was selected as a Fellow Blogger for the Stroke journal’s Blogging Stroke (http://strokeblog.strokeahajournal.org/), which is designed to share information about new Stroke articles in an approachable blog format.

Following fellowship, Dr. Rose accepted a faculty position in the Department of Neurology at the University of Kentucky.  He also serves as the Medical Director for Frankfort Regional Medical Center Stroke Program.

Clinical Interests & Research

Dr. Rose’s clinical and research interests include healthcare disparities in disadvantaged populations, healthcare quality and systems of care and the effects of cerebrovascular disease on cognition.

Medical School

2010 M.D., University of Louisville, Louisville, KY 

Residency

  • 2010-2011, Transitional Year Program, Emory University, Atlanta, GA
  • 2012-2015, Neurology, University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Fellowship

  • 2011-2012, Stroke Policy, University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY
  • 2015-2016, Vascular Neurology, University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Current Position

  • 2016-present, Assistant Professor, Department of Neurology, University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY
  • 2016-present, Medical Director, Stroke Program, Franklin Regional Medical Center, Frankfort, KY

Awards

Resident Clinical Teaching Award for Neurology, University of Kentucky School of Medicine, October 2015

Academic Appointments

  • Resident Physician Council Representative for the University of Kentucky Department of Neurology Residency Program, 2012-2015
  • Executive Committee, University of Kentucky Resident Physician Council, 2014-2015
  • Resident Leader for the University of Kentucky Department of Neurology Committee on Patient Safety and Quality Improvement, 2012-2015
  • Medical Student Liaison, University of Kentucky Department of Neurology, 2015
  • Fellow Blogger, Blogging Stroke, Stroke, 2015-2016

Presentations & Lectures

Atypical Stroke Presentations and the Cincinnati Prehospital Stroke Scale. ACCME-accredited Lecture for the 2012 Emergency Care Educational Series, Lexington, Kentucky, February 2, 2012

Bringing Stroke Systems of Care to Appalachia:  The UK Stroke Affiliate Network. Poster presentation at the 2012 CCTS Spring Conference - Appalachian Health Summit - Neurological Disorders: Quality of Life and Potential for Recovery, Lexington, Kentucky, March 12, 2012

Significant Levels of Hypertension Across Appalachian Regions. Poster presentation at the 2012 CCTS Spring Conference - Appalachian Health Summit - Neurological Disorders: Quality of Life and Potential for Recovery, Lexington, Kentucky, March 12, 2012

Clinical Practice Guidelines. Lecture at the 2012 University of Kentucky Stroke Affiliate Network Annual Meeting, Lexington, Kentucky, April 20, 2012

Demyelinating Diseases. Medical student lecture for the University of Kentucky College of Medicine, Lexington, Kentucky, November 26, 2012

AAN Practice Guidelines: Stroke and Vascular Neurology. Resident lecture for the University of Kentucky Department of Neurology, Lexington, Kentucky, August 13, 2014

AAN Practice Guidelines: Carotid and Vertebral Disease. Resident lecture for the University of Kentucky Department of Neurology, Lexington, Kentucky, October 30, 2014

Atherosclerosis Of The Circle Of Willis Is Strongly Associated With Downstream Cerebral Amyloid Angiopathy In Parenchymal Arterioles And Capillaries: Possible Mechanism For Atherosclerosis-related Intracranial Hemorrhage. Poster presentation at the International Stroke Conference, Nashville, Tennessee, February 11, 2015

Cerebral Amyloid Angiopathy Is Associated With Arteriolar Sclerosis And Microinfarcts, But Not Overt Ischemic Stroke Or Hemorrhage In A Large Autopsy Series. Moderated Poster presentation at the International Stroke Conference, Nashville, Tennessee, February 12, 2015

Cerebral Amyloid Angiopathy. University of Kentucky Department of Neurology Grand Rounds, Lexington, Kentucky, April 28, 2015

Publications

Shandera-Ochsner AL, Han DY, Rose D, Aroor SR, Schmitt F, Bellamy LM, Dobbs MR . “Comparing the trends of elevated blood pressure in appalachian and non-appalachian regions.” J Clin Hypertens (Greenwich). 2014 Oct;16(10):713-5

Unlocking the Genetics of Lacunar Stroke through Genome-wide Association Studies, blog entry for the Stroke journal's Blogging Stroke, published online on August 27, 2015

Cohort Gives Insight into the State of Current Treatments and Outcomes for Pediatric Cavernous Sinus Thrombosis, blog entry for the Stroke journal's Blogging Stroke, published online on September 9, 2015

What the FAST-MAG Study teaches us about EMS Systems of Care for Acute Stroke, blog entry for the Stroke journal's Blogging Stroke, published online on September 21, 2015

Examining the relationship between cerebrovascular disease burden and cognition, blog entry for the Stroke journal's Blogging Stroke, published online on October 1, 2015

Faith-based behavioral intervention in a Hispanic community shows modest benefit in promoting healthy lifestyle choices – Results of the SHARE trial, blog entry for the Stroke journal's Blogging Stroke, published online on October 14, 2015

Presence of amyloid-beta deposition on PET predicts cognitive decline after stroke or TIA, blog entry for the Stroke journal's Blogging Stroke, published online on October 22, 2015

Associations between metabolic risk factors and incidental MRI markers of small vessel disease: Results from the Atherosclerosis Risk in Communities Study, blog entry for the Stroke journal's Blogging Stroke, published online on October 28, 2015

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