Dr Daniel Tan is a plastic surgeon who is a professor at Harvard Medical School and an instructor in the Department of Surgery at Massachusetts General Hospital in Worcester. He has been practicing Radiologic Technologist or Stenotactic Radiographer since 1974. He has specialized in stereotactic radiosurgery, or surgery using radio waves to treat patients with different types of cancers, including breast cancer and glioma. He is a pioneer in using radiosurgery for the treatment of brain tumors and thus is one of the authorities on this technique.
Winning Tactics For Cardiac Complications Associated With Stereotactic Radiation Therapy For Head And Neck Cancer
Most of Dr. Tan’s work is focused on treating brain cancer, and thus it is not surprising that he became interested in teaching senior oncology. His academic credentials include a degree from Harvard Medical School and a certification from the American Society of Plastic Surgeons and Physicians. After doing his residency in general surgery at the University of Massachusetts Medical School in Worcester, Daniel Tan pursued a senior position in surgery at the University of Miami. While there he was a faculty member of the school’s Radiologic departments.
In order to become certified as a radiologist (board certified), one must achieve the associate degree in medical science followed by a two-year course in radiation oncology and one year of training in radiologic technology and surgery from either a community college or a vocational/technical school. In order to become a senior oncologist, one must successfully complete a four-year bachelor’s degree from an accredited university or college. Many junior or community colleges offer the bachelor’s degree in radiation oncology. One might also consider getting a certification from the American Board of Surgery or the American Society of Plastic Surgeons and Physicians. This certification is most useful to healthcare professionals who want to specialize in either stereotactic or brachytherapy radiation oncology.