Meet Glenn Gandelman, MD, MPH

He completed medical school in New York in 1999 and then finished an internship, residency in Internal medicine, and a fellowship in Cardiology.

Read Dr. Gandelman's SharePosts.

Glenn Gandelman, MD, MPH, completed medical school in New York in 1999. He then finished an internship and residency in Internal Medicine and a fellowship in Cardiology. Dr. Gandelman has focused his cardiology training on the diagnosis, prevention, and treatment of cardiovascular disease. He has additional training in both echocardiography and nuclear medicine and is board certified in Internal Medicine, Cardiology, Echocardiography, and Nuclear Cardiology. Dr. Gandelman is currently practicing in White Plains, New York, with hospital privileges in three area hospitals.

In addition to his clinical and academic training, Dr. Gandelman has a Masters degree in Public Health. This affords him a unique perspective on cardiovascular disease; appreciating trends in illness in both patients and communities. Such insight allows Dr. Gandelman to apply the most up-to-date therapies and techniques to his patients as soon as they become available. The constantly changing medications for conditions such as high blood pressure, high cholesterol, diabetes, and coronary artery disease are a source of frustration to both patients and physicians. Dr. Gandelman spends the time necessary to teach and explain the newest options to his patients.

Dr. Gandelman grew up in Queens and now lives in Westchester, New York. He enjoys outdoor adventures with his family, tennis, skiing, and reading suspense novels on the beach.

If you have a question for Dr. Gandelman, send it to feedback@highbloodpressureconnection.com and check back at the first of the month to see whether it’s been answered. Once a month, Dr. Gandelman will pick three to five of your questions to answer in his SharePosts. Although Dr. Gandelman cannot give specific diagnoses, treatment recommendations or medical advice through our site, he will try to provide as much useful information as possible. We appreciate your questions and if yours is reprinted in Dr. Gandelman’s SharePost, your identity will be kept confidential.

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