Welcome to the Division of Infectious Diseases
John Fangman, MD
The Division of Infectious Diseases offers a wide range of inpatient and outpatient clinical services related to the care of patients with infectious diseases. We have four main missions: patient care, education, research and community health improvement. The primary goal of our clinical programs is to provide excellent inpatient and outpatient care and consultative services to the patients receiving care at Froedtert Hospital, the VA Medical Center and our regional partners. Our education mission includes efforts across a broad spectrum of learners, including medical and other health care professional students, residents and fellows, and continuing education for practicing physicians, as well as community education in areas of infectious diseases. Read more...
Patient Care Information
MCW Division of Infectious Diseases physicians and practitioners see patients at four major affiliates – Froedtert Hospital, Zablocki VA Medical Center, AIDS Resource Center of Wisconsin, and St. Joseph's Hospital West Bend. All four clinics are devoted to HIV/AIDS patient care in addition to treatment of general infectious diseases including, but not limited to, bacterial infections, endocarditis, fevers of unknown origin, osteomyelitis, parasitic and tropical infections, fungal and mycobacterial infections, prosthetic joint infections, and follow-up of hospital in-patients.
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MCW physicians and practitioners provide primary and specialty care at many clinics in metro Milwaukee and eastern Wisconsin.
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The Medical College of Wisconsin provides comprehensive training in clinical aspects of infectious diseases and offers experience in research. Read more...
The Division of Infectious Diseases is involved in multidisciplinary research including Bench Research, Clinical Trials, Banking Trials and Behavioral Trials. Collaborative research efforts are ongoing with internal and external partners. Read more...
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MCW Infectious Diseases / Biopreparedness News
Nov. 6 - Jenifer Coburn, PhD has been awarded an NIH grant to study the mechanisms of leptospira bacteria. Wauwatosa Now
Nov. 5 - A story in US News and World Report discusses the slow uptake of the HPV vaccine. The vaccine prevents transmission of the HPV virus, the number one cause of cervical cancer. Rodney Willoughby, MD believes the sexual nature of virus transmission is the main reason parents have been reticent to administer the vaccine to children. US News and World Report,
Nov. 3 - U.S. News and World Report explores the slow uptake of the HPV vaccine, which prevents human papilloma virus, or HPV. U.S. News and World Report