- Michigan State University
- George Washington University - Otolaryngology
- University of Miami
- Jackson Memorial Hospital - Otolaryngology/Microvascular Reconstruction
Joseph Goodman, MD is board-certified in Otolaryngology and Head & Neck surgery by the American Board of Otolaryngology (ABOTO) and specializes in Head & Neck Surgery, specifically surgical oncology of the Head & Neck with functional reconstruction. After completing residency in Otolaryngology at The George Washington University Medical Center (GWUMC), Dr. Goodman completed fellowship in Head & Neck Oncologic Surgery and Microvascular Reconstruction at the University of Miami. He also specializes in thyroid and parathyroid Surgery, Trans Oral Robotic Surgery (TORS), skin cancers such as melanoma and squamous cell cancer, craniofacial trauma, and surgical treatment of salivary diseases, including salivary endoscopy.
Dr. Goodman is an active member of the American Academy of Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery (AAOHNS), the American Head and Neck Society (AHNS), and the American College of Surgeons (ACS). He is joining us from Walter Reed National Military Medical Center, where he is an Assistant Professor of Surgery at the Uniformed Service University of Health Sciences (USUHS), and has been deeply involved in resident education through courses in anatomy, reconstruction and microvascular techniques. He has published on facial trauma and reconstruction and has presented nationally on melanoma and other skin cancers, trans oral surgery and resident education. His areas of research interest include: Human Papilloma Virus (HPV) related cancers, immunotherapy for Head & Neck cancers, and salivary gland function, with several active protocols. He has established a local chapter support group for Head & Neck cancer survivors with the national organization SPOHNC (Support for People with Oral, Head and Neck Cancer).
To listen to Dr. Joseph Goodman's podcast regarding skin cancer, press the play button below:
To listen to Dr. Goodman's podcast regarding HPV-related throat cancer, press the play button below: