James Tweddell Death – Cincinnati Cardiovascular and Thoracic Surgeon James Tweddell Md has died after a brave battle with cancer. He is affectionately remembered for “his self-effacing humor, his ability to lead with elegance and equanimity, and his real humility,” despite the fact that he is widely regarded as a modern-day giant in the field of congenital cardiac surgery.
James Tweddell Education
James Tweddell Md attended Indian Hill High School where he graduated in 1977. James earned a Bachelor of Arts in Zoology from Miami University in 1981. Between 1981to 1985, he attended University of Cincinnati College of Medicine where he earned an MD in Medicine. He made it his mission in life to save people’s lives and assist others. He was a fantastic individual who possessed a terrific gift.
What you need to know about James Tweddell
James Tweddell was a Intern and Resident in General Surgery in New York University for 2 years from July 1985 to June 1987. James Tweddell served in the Washington University School of Medicine for 6 years 6 months, first he was appointed as a Research Fellow for 2 years from July 1987 to June 1989.
He was later appointed as the Resident in General and Thoracic Surgery in Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis, MO for 4 years and 6 months from July 1989 to December 1993. Between 2001 to 2012, he was appointed in Children’s Hospital of Wisconsin as the Chair of Cardiothoracic Surgery fdor 11 years. He was the Professor of Surgery and Pediatrics, Chair, and Division of Cardiothoracic Surgery at the Medical College of Wisconsin and The Children’s Hospital of Wisconsin.
He received his board certification in thoracic and cardiac surgery from the American Board of Thoracic Surgery, which is a surgical organization in the United States that is dedicated to surgery of the chest. Dr. Tweddell was an active member of the Society of Thoracic Surgeons, the Southern Thoracic Surgical Association, the American Association for Thoracic Surgery, and the Thoracic Surgery Directors Association.