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Ann Poncelet, M.D.

Neurologist

Dr. Ann Poncelet is an expert in treating neurological disorders, such as peripheral neuropathy, myopathy, neuromuscular junction disorders and motor neuron disease. Poncelet received her medical degree from the University of California, San Francisco. She completed her training in medicine at UCSF Medical Center at Mount Zion and her training in neurology at Stanford University Medical Center. She went on to complete a fellowship in electromyography at the Mayo Clinic. Poncelet is the clinical clerkship director for the neurology department and also holds various other university positions. She is the chair for the Clinical Clerkship Operations Committee and a member of the Clinical Core Steering Committee, the Committee on Curriculum and Educational Policy and the Medical Student Mentor program.

In addition to caring for patients, Poncelet has a special research interest in the use of skin biopsies to assess peripheral nerve integrity, the neurologic complications of rheumatologic disorders including scleroderma and the neurobiology of itch. Her work on these subjects has been published in various medical journals, including Muscle & Nerve and Neurology.

Clinics

EMG Clinic
400 Parnassus Ave., Eighth Floor
San Francisco, CA 94143
Phone: (415) 353-4965
Fax: (415) 353-2898

Hours: Monday to Friday, 8 a.m. – 5 p.m.

Neuropathy Center
400 Parnassus Ave., Eighth Floor
San Francisco, CA 94143
Phone: (415) 353-2273
Fax: (415) 353-2898

Hours: Monday and Tuesday
9 a.m. – 4 p.m.

Conditions & Treatments

More about Ann Poncelet

Additional Languages

French

Education

UCSF 1988

Residencies

Stanford University, Neurology 1992

Fellowships

Mayo Clinic, Electromyography 1993

Selected Research and Publications

  1. Saba GW, Chou CL, Satterfield J, Teherani A, Hauer K, Poncelet A, Carrie Chen H. Teaching patient-centered communication skills: a telephone follow-up curriculum for medical students. Med Educ Online. 2014; 19:22522.
  2. Alegría DA, Boscardin C, Poncelet A, Mayfield C, Wamsley M. Using tablets to support self-regulated learning in a longitudinal integrated clerkship. Med Educ Online. 2014; 19:23638.
  3. Poncelet AN, Mazotti LA, Blumberg B, Wamsley MA, Grennan T, Shore WB. Creating a longitudinal integrated clerkship with mutual benefits for an academic medical center and a community health system. Perm J. 2014; 18(2):50-6.
  4. Greenhill J, Poncelet AN. Transformative learning through longitudinal integrated clerkships. Med Educ. 2013 Apr; 47(4):336-9.
  5. Poncelet AN, Wamsley M, Hauer KE, Lai C, Becker T, O'Brien B. Patient views of continuity relationships with medical students. Med Teach. 2013 Jun; 35(6):465-71.
  6. Hauer KE, O'Brien BC, Hansen LA, Hirsh D, Ma IH, Ogur B, Poncelet AN, Alexander EK, Teherani A. More is better: students describe successful and unsuccessful experiences with teachers differently in brief and longitudinal relationships. Acad Med. 2012 Oct; 87(10):1389-96.
  7. Hauer KE, Hirsh D, Ma I, Hansen L, Ogur B, Poncelet AN, Alexander EK, O'Brien BC. The role of role: learning in longitudinal integrated and traditional block clerkships. Med Educ. 2012 Jul; 46(7):698-710.
  8. O'Brien BC, Poncelet AN, Hansen L, Hirsh DA, Ogur B, Alexander EK, Krupat E, Hauer KE. Students' workplace learning in two clerkship models: a multi-site observational study. Med Educ. 2012 Jun; 46(6):613-24.
  9. Levitt DS, Hauer KE, Poncelet A, Mookherjee S. An innovative quality improvement curriculum for third-year medical students. Med Educ Online. 2012; 17.
  10. Hirsh D, Walters L, Poncelet AN. Better learning, better doctors, better delivery system: possibilities from a case study of longitudinal integrated clerkships. Med Teach. 2012; 34(7):548-54.
  11. Poncelet A, Bokser S, Calton B, Hauer KE, Kirsch H, Jones T, Lai CJ, Mazotti L, Shore W, Teherani A, Tong L, Wamsley M, Robertson P. Development of a longitudinal integrated clerkship at an academic medical center. Med Educ Online. 2011; 16.
  12. O'Brien BC, Poncelet AN. Transition to clerkship courses: preparing students to enter the workplace. Acad Med. 2010 Dec; 85(12):1862-9.
  13. Poncelet AN, Hauer KE, O'Brien B. The longitudinal integrated clerkship. Virtual Mentor. 2009; 11(11):864-9.
  14. Teherani A, O'Brien BC, Masters DE, Poncelet AN, Robertson PA, Hauer KE. Burden, responsibility, and reward: preceptor experiences with the continuity of teaching in a longitudinal integrated clerkship. Acad Med. 2009 Oct; 84(10 Suppl):S50-3.
  15. Hauer KE, O'Brien B, Poncelet AN. Longitudinal, integrated clerkship education: better for learners and patients. Point. Acad Med. 2009 Jul; 84(7):821.
  16. Poncelet A, O'Brien B. Preparing medical students for clerkships: a descriptive analysis of transition courses. Acad Med. 2008 May; 83(5):444-51.
  17. Maurer T, Poncelet A, Berger T. Thalidomide treatment for prurigo nodularis in human immunodeficiency virus-infected subjects: efficacy and risk of neuropathy. Arch Dermatol. 2004 Jul; 140(7):845-9.
  18. Poncelet AN, Connolly MK. Peripheral neuropathy in scleroderma. Muscle Nerve. 2003 Sep; 28(3):330-5.
  19. Poncelet AN. Diabetic polyneuropathy. Risk factors, patterns of presentation, diagnosis, and treatment. Geriatrics. 2003 Jun; 58(6):16-8, 24-5, 30.
  20. Poncelet AN. Blink reflexes and the silent period in tetanus. Muscle Nerve. 2000 Sep; 23(9):1435-8.

Publications are derived from MEDLINE/PubMed and provided by UCSF Profiles, a service of the Clinical & Translational Science Institute (CTSI) at UCSF. Researchers can make corrections and additions to their publications by logging on to UCSF Profiles.