Eric Esrailian, MD, MPH is the Vice-Chief of the Division of Digestive Diseases and an Assistant Clinical Professor of Medicine at the David Geffen School of Medicine at the University of California-Los Angeles (UCLA). The UCLA Division of Digestive Diseases is among the largest and most historic of such divisions in the world.
Attending the University of California at Berkeley and graduating with a major in Integrative Biology and a minor in English, he subsequently graduated from the Loma Linda University School of Medicine and completed a residency in internal medicine at the University of Southern California.
Dr. Esrailian was named intern, junior resident, and senior resident of the year during all 3 years of his residency training. He completed his gastroenterology fellowship at UCLA where he also obtained a Masters of Public Health degree with the assistance of a NIH-sponsored training grant. He is also a graduate of the Executive Program in Management from the UCLA Anderson School of Management. He has authored or co-authored manuscripts, book chapters, and abstracts on various topics within digestive and liver diseases, and his primary clinical interests include gastrointestinal endoscopy, inflammatory bowel diseases, gastrointestinal hemorrhage, and functional gastrointestinal diseases such as irritable bowel syndrome.
In 2010, Dr. Esrailian was appointed to the Medical Board of California by Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger.
Gut Instinctsis a concise handbook for clinicians at all stages of training, from student to experienced clinicians, who need a quick concise read on any major gastroenterology or hepatology topic. It is an exceptional handbook of digestive and liver disease.
-Renee Young, "University of Nebraska Medical Center, Gastroenterology""
"Gut Instincts is a concise handbook for clinicians at all stages of training, from student to experienced clinicians, who need a quick concise read on any major gastroenterology or hepatology topic. It is an exceptional handbook of digestive and liver disease."
-Renee Young, University of Nebraska Medical Center, Gastroenterology