If you don't remember your password, you can reset it by entering your email address and clicking the Reset Password button. You will then receive an email that contains a secure link for resetting your password
If the address matches a valid account an email will be sent to __email__ with instructions for resetting your password
Dr Walter Hogan (Author photo 1, Author photo 2, Author photo 3, Author photo 4, Author photo 5, Author photo 6; Video 1, available online at www.VideoGIE.org) is Professor of Medicine and Radiology in the Division of Gastroenterology and Hepatology at the Medical College of Wisconsin in Milwaukee. He is a cofounder of the Medical College of Wisconsin Dysphagia Institute, located at Froedtert Lutheran Hospital, and a charter member of the “Milwaukee Group,” which has pioneered research in GI motor function for over 3 decades. Dr Hogan has a special interest in the pathophysiology and management of biliary motor disorders, especially those involving the sphincter of Oddi.
After completing his BA at Youngstown State University in Ohio in 1954, Dr Hogan joined the Marquette University School of Medicine in Milwaukee (now the Medical College of Wisconsin) and graduated (MD) in 1958. He did his rotating internship and residency in Internal Medicine at the Milwaukee County General Hospital and joined the GI Fellowship program at the Marquette University School of Medicine (1962-1964) as one of the first fellows of the program. He was Chief of Gastroenterology at the Veterans Administration Hospital in Milwaukee (1964-1968) before returning to the Medical College of Wisconsin (MCW) in 1969. From 1990 to 1993, he was the Co-Chief of the MCW Division of Gastroenterology and Hepatology with Dr Konrad Soergel and subsequently the Chief of the Division from 1993 to 1996. He is still an active full-time working member of the GI faculty at the Medical College of Wisconsin.
Dr Walter Hogan has authored over 250 publications, 400 abstracts, and 33 book chapters. His pioneering work on sphincter of Oddi manometry led to the discovery of various types of sphincter of Oddi dysfunctions and to a landmark publication in the New England Journal of Medicine. He is on the editorial boards of several journals and is a much-sought-after faculty member at various national and international conferences. He is one of the few individuals who have been President of both the American Society for Gastrointestinal Endoscopy (ASGE) and the American Gastroenterological Association (AGA). He is the 2004 recipient of the AGA Janssen Award for Sustained Achievement in Digestive Sciences and is also the 1995 recipient of ASGE’s highest honor, the Rudolf V. Schindler Award.
The author disclosed no financial relationships relevant to this publication.