Joseph M Furman MD PhD
  • Joseph M. Furman, MD, PhD

    University of Pittsburgh Physicians UPMC Center for Hearing and Balance Office Address(es): Eye & Ear Institute, Suite 300 203 Lothrop Street Pittsburgh, PA 15213 Phone: (412) 647-2100

Joseph M. Furman, MD, PhD

University of Pittsburgh Physicians UPMC Center for Hearing and Balance Office Address(es): Eye & Ear Institute, Suite 300 203 Lothrop Street Pittsburgh, PA 15213 Phone: (412) 647-2100

Profile:

University of Pittsburgh Physicians
UPMC Center for Hearing and Balance

Office Address(es):
Eye & Ear Institute, Suite 300
203 Lothrop Street
Pittsburgh, PA 15213
Phone: (412) 647-2100

UPMC Mercy Building D, Suite 2100
1400 Locust Street
Pittsburgh, PA 15219
Phone: (412) 647-2100

Specialty:
Neurology

Sub Specialty:
Otoneurology

Board Certifications:
Neurology

Education:
University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine, Philadelphia, PA
University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine, Philadelphia, PA

Residency:
UCLA Hospital and Clinic, Los Angelas, CA

Fellowships:
UCLA Hospital and Clinic, Los Angelas, CA
University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario,

Hospital Affiliation(s):
Magee-Womens Hospital of UPMC
UPMC Presbyterian
UPMC Mercy

Joseph Furman is a Professor in the Departments of Otolaryngology, Neurology, Bioengineering, and Physical Therapy at the University of Pittsburgh and Director of the Division of Balance Disorders at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center.  His education includes an M.D. and a Ph.D. in bioengineering from the University of Pennsylvania, a residency in neurology at UCLA, and a fellowship in non-surgical otology at the University of Toronto.  Dr. Furman’s area of expertise is vestibular function and balance disorders.  Dr. Furman is a board certified neurologist, a fellow of the American Academy of Neurology and a member of the American Neurological Association.  Dr. Furman’s clinical activities include the evaluation of patients with dizziness and disequilibrium and consultation neurology.  Dr. Furman’s research interests include vestibulo-ocular function in older persons, otolith-ocular reflexes, and migraine-related dizziness