About Eren Berber MD
Dr. Eren Berber graduated from Istanbul University Istanbul Medical Faculty in 1994. He finished a general surgery residency at Istanbul University Istanbul Medical Faculty in 1999. He then continued his career in the US by completing a general surgery residency and a laparoscopic surgery fellowship at the Cleveland Clinic and University of California San Francisco.
He has been staff at the Department of General Surgery at the Cleveland Clinic, Ohio since 2005. His areas of interest include laparoscopic and robotic liver surgery, laparoscopic liver tumor ablation, robotic surgery, conventional and minimally invasive endocrine surgery (thyroid, parathyroid, adrenal and pancreas), robotic thyroidectomy, robotic adrenalectomy and surgical ultrasound.
He is an Associate Professor of Surgery at the Cleveland Clinic and currently is the director of Robotic Endocrine Surgery and co-director of Liver Tumor Ablation Program.
He has authored 120 peer-reviewed papers and 15 book chapters. He is the director of Cleveland Clinic Annual Laparoscopic and Robotic Solid Organ course. He is on the Editorial Board of Surgical Laparoscopy and Endoscopy. He is a active member of numerous surgical societies, including American College of Surgeons and serves in multiple committees.
He offers a surgical research fellowship to the young surgeons and has mentored multiple talented surgeons in laparoscopic liver and endocrine surgery at the Cleveland Clinic.
Articles Written by Eren Berber MD
Articles Reviewed by Eren Berber MD
Financial Disclosures for Eren Berber MD
EndocrineWeb, a Vertical Health, LLC website, is committed to ensuring that the medical information it presents is accurate, balanced, objective, and trustworthy.
To help achieve this goal, EndocrineWeb requires all authors, editors, and reviewers to disclose any financial relationships or affiliations they have with companies whose products or services may be mentioned in the content they author, edit, or review.
The intent of this policy is to identify any perceived, potential, or real conflicts of interest so that readers can make their own judgments about the value of information being presented.