Fellowship Programs

The University of Kentucky's Department of Neurology offers multiple advanced fellowship training programs.

Headache Medicine Fellowship

The Headache & Pain Fellowship is a one-year fellowship accredited by the United Council for Neurologic Subspecialties (UCNS) under the direction of Siddharth Kapoor, MD, FAHS.  It provides an opportunity for eligible physicians who wish to gain advanced training in the specialty of headache medicine. Upon successful completion of the program, fellow should be eligible for certification in Headache Medicine by the UCNS.

Movement Disorders Fellowship

Under the direction of John T. Slevin, MD, UKMC has a comprehensive clinical Movement Disorders Program strongly integrated with its Morris K. Udall Parkinson’s Disease Research Center of Excellence and Dean’s VA Parkinson’s Disease Consortium Center. The one-year fellowship focuses on clinical care, including evaluation and treatment of inpatients in the newly opened state-of-the-art University Hospital, outpatients in the integrated Neurology/Neurosurgery Kentucky Neuroscience Institute, and in/outpatient rehabilitation at affiliated Cardinal Hill Rehabilitation Hospital.

Vascular Neurology Fellowship

The Vascular Neurology Fellowship is a one year clinical training fellowship led by Jessica D. Lee, MD. During the course of the year, the fellow will gain advanced training and experience in the acute treatment of ischemic and hemorrhagic stroke, primary and secondary prevention of cerebrovascular disease, neurosonology, and neuroradiology.

Clinical Neuropsychology Fellowship

The neuropsychology fellowship is a two year program offered at the University of Kentucky in the Department of Neurology. It is committed to patient care, teaching, and scholarship.  The ultimate goal of the fellowship is to prepare fellows to practice independently, ethically, and competently in the field of clinical neuropsychology.  Our training corresponds to the Houston Conference guidelines and emphasizes both depth and breadth of knowledge in brain-behavior relationships.

No