His interests include family and travel. He has his wife, Doris, have six children. He introduced fetal monitoring at LDS Hospital and co-developed the fetal monitoring systems that are currently used in the IHC system.
Namba is a semi-retired general internal medicine practitioner living in Portland, Oregon.
He is thankful for his fabulous marriage to his wife, Nancy, three great children and eight wonderful grandchildren. He is a Diplomat in the America Board of Anesthesiology and enjoys studying family history in his free time.
He has performed cleft lip and palate surgery in Budapest and several cities in Mexico on humanitarian medical mission trips. He has a special interest in the treatment of chronic fatigue and fibromyalgia syndrome. Stewart's wife Ann died in April 2006 after over fifty years of marriage. Alumni Association.
He served as the dean of the University of Utah School of Medicine from 1978-1983. And, he has trained 30 neurological surgeons. Now, Dr. Since retiring, he has enjoyed travel, reading and gardening.
With a new curriculum, one of the most modern teaching facilities in the country, and world-class researchers, the University of Utah School of Medicine is one of the nation's most competitive physician training programs.
He was active in the U. He told his residents and students to treat each patient humbly with respect and thoughtfulness, as if they were their own mother, father, brother, or sister, and they would have no problems.
He has had unusual successes in treating difficult cancers. Namba served as vice president and executive board member of Physician Health Plan of Utah, and was an associate and assistant professor at the University of Utah School of Medicine. Hess retired in 2000 from internal medicine, family practice and geriatrics. He reported that the clinic had 20 doctors when he joined and when he retired in 1995 there were 150 doctors with two surgical centers and five satellite clinics.
He has four children and currently lives with his wife in Lehi, Utah. Wright practiced internal medicine in Salt Lake City until he retired in 2007. Anderson M. He enjoyed farming and ranching, raising sheep, cattle and alfalfa until he turned the ranch over to his son a few years ago.