Top Docs '14: Otolaryngology

Otolaryngologists diagnose and treat disorders from the shoulders up (ears, nose and throat) with the exception of the eyes and brain; among those disorders are hearing loss, tonsillitis and nasal obstructions.

Stephen W. Bayles, M.D., head and neck oncologic surgery, head and neck reconstructive surgery; Virginia Mason Hospital & Seattle Medical Center, 1201 Terry Ave., Seattle, 206.223.6374; Virginia Mason; Emory University, 1994

Felix Chu, M.D., adult and pediatric rhinology and sinus diseases, head and neck surgery; The Polyclinic Madison Center, 904 Seventh Ave., Seattle, 206.860.4769; Swedish Medical Center, Northwest Hospital & Medical Center, Seattle Children’s Hospital; Saint Louis University, 1981

Neal Futran, M.D., microvascular head and neck reconstruction, head and neck cancer surgery, skull base surgery; UW Medical Center, 1959 NE Pacific St., Seattle, 206.598.4022; UWMC, Seattle Cancer Care Alliance; State University of New York, Brooklyn, Downstate Medical Center, 1987

Seth R. Schwartz, M.D., MPH, chronic ear surgery, cochlear implants, acoustic neuromas; Virginia Mason Hospital & Seattle Medical Center, 1201 Terry Ave., Seattle, 206.223.6374; Virginia Mason; Yale University, 1998

Michael Wolfe, M.D., thyroid and parathyroid, salivary gland surgery; Pacific Medical Centers, 1101 Madison St., Suite 400, Seattle, 206.505.1300; PacMed, Virginia Mason Medical Center, Swedish Medical Center, Seattle Surgery Center, Overlake Hospital Medical Center; University of Washington, 1992

Pediatric

Andrew F. Inglis Jr., M.D., airway management; Seattle Children’s Hospital, 4800 Sand Point Way NE, Seattle, 206.987.3468; Seattle Children’s; Medical College of Pennsylvania, 1981

Kathleen C.Y. Sie, M.D., hearing loss, cochlear implants, chronic ear disease; Seattle Children’s Hospital, 4800 Sand Point Way NE, Seattle, 206.987.2105; Seattle Children’s; University of Michigan, 1984 (See page 106)

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