Jared Knopman, M.D.

Neurological Surgery

Jared Knopman, M.D.

Jared Knopman, MD, is a neurosurgeon who specializes in the treatment of vascular diseases of the brain and spine. He is one of the few neurosurgeons in New York City with dual expertise in both open neurosurgical as well as minimally invasive interventional techniques for the treatment of neurologic disease. This affords him a unique perspective in determining the optimal treatment for each individual patient's needs, while employing the most cutting-edge technologies.

~~~~~~~~~~~

Dr. Knopman sees patients at two offices; please confirm the location of your appointment before you arrive.

1305 York Avenue (@70th Street); New York, NY

156 William Street, 12th Floor, New York, NY

~~~~~~~~~~~

Dr. Knopman received a B.S. and graduated Cum Laude and with Honors from Northwestern University. Dr. Knopman received an M.D. from Mount Sinai School of Medicine, where he was elected to the AOA honor society. Dr. Knopman did his surgical internship and neurosurgical residency at Weill Cornell Medical College/Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Hospital, where he also served as Chief Resident. Dr. Knopman did specialized fellowship training in endovascular neurosurgery/interventional neuroradiology at Weill Cornell Medical College. He has surgical and interventional expertise in treating a diverse array of diseases of the brain and spine.

Dr. Knopman has extensive research experience in the area of minimally invasive neurosurgery and has published both articles and book chapters pertaining to the treatment of degenerative spinal disease, brain tumors, and aneurysms utilizing the most innovative, least invasive approaches. He was one of the original contributors and authors of a novel trial of super-selective treatment of malignant brain tumors using targeted chemotherapy, as featured in The New York Times. He has lectured both nationally and internationally. Dr. Knopman was awarded the prestigious CNS/Micrus Endovascular Neurosurgery grant for his research in vascular disease.

For more information, visit Weill Cornell Brain and Spine Center.

Back to topBack To Top