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Ian Harris, M.D.

Cardiologist

Dr. Ian Harris is a cardiologist who specializes in adult congenital cardiology, the management of heart disease during pregnancy and genetic cardiovascular diseases. He is an attending physician in the Adult Congenital Cardiology Clinic and a cardiology consultant for the Program in Cardiovascular Genetics and NF/Ras Pathway Clinic. Although his primary focus is congenital heart disease in adult patients, Harris also sees congenital cardiology patients who are 16 years old and older.

Harris earned his medical degree from UCSF School of Medicine. He completed his residency in internal medicine at Barnes-Jewish Hospital. Harris returned to UCSF Medical Center to complete his cardiology and adult congenital cardiology fellowships, as well as a research fellowship in developmental biology at the UCSF Cardiovascular Research Institute. He is board certified in both internal medicine and cardiovascular disease.

Clinics

Congenital Heart Disease Clinic
535 Mission Bay Blvd. South
San Francisco, CA 94158
Phone: (415) 353-2873
Fax: (415) 353-8687

Hours: Monday and Tuesday
8:30 a.m. – 4:30 p.m.

Thursday
1 – 4:30 p.m.

Conditions & Treatments

More about Ian Harris

Education

UCSF School of Medicine 1999

Residencies

Washington University School of Medicine, Barnes-Jewish Hospital, Internal Medicine 2002
Washington University School of Medicine, Department of Internal Medicine 2004

Fellowships

Washington University School of Medicine, Ctr for Cardiovascular Research, Cardiology/Cell Signaling 2004
UCSF Medical Center, Cardiology 2006
UCSF Medical Center, Adult Congenital Cardiology 2007
UCSF Medical Center, Cardiovascular Research Institute, Developmental Biology 2007

Selected Research and Publications

  1. Lang PA, Xu HC, Grusdat M, McIlwain DR, Pandyra AA, Harris IS, Shaabani N, Honke N, Maney SK, Lang E, Pozdeev VI, Recher M, Odermatt B, Brenner D, Häussinger D, Ohashi PS, Hengartner H, Zinkernagel RM, Mak TW, Lang KS. Reactive oxygen species delay control of lymphocytic choriomeningitis virus. Cell Death Differ. 2013 Apr; 20(4):649-58.
  2. Harris IS. Management of pregnancy in patients with congenital heart disease. Prog Cardiovasc Dis. 2011 Jan-Feb; 53(4):305-11.
  3. Harris IS, Black BL. Development of the endocardium. Pediatr Cardiol. 2010 Apr; 31(3):391-9.
  4. De Val S, Chi NC, Meadows SM, Minovitsky S, Anderson JP, Harris IS, Ehlers ML, Agarwal P, Visel A, Xu SM, Pennacchio LA, Dubchak I, Krieg PA, Stainier DY, Black BL. Combinatorial regulation of endothelial gene expression by ets and forkhead transcription factors. Cell. 2008 Dec 12; 135(6):1053-64.
  5. Heidt AB, Rojas A, Harris IS, Black BL. Determinants of myogenic specificity within MyoD are required for noncanonical E box binding. Mol Cell Biol. 2007 Aug; 27(16):5910-20.
  6. Harris, I.S. and Bader, D.S. The AHA Clinical Cardiac Consult. Renal Failure and the Cardiovascular System. 2007.
  7. Harris, I.S., and Foster, E. Current Diagnosis and Treatment in Cardiology, Crawford, M.H., ed. Congenital Heart Disease in Adults. 2007.
  8. Harris IS, Lee E, Yeghiazarians Y, Drew BJ, Michaels AD. Phonocardiographic timing of third and fourth heart sounds during acute myocardial infarction. J Electrocardiol. 2006 Jul; 39(3):305-9.
  9. Harris IS, Treskov I, Rowley MW, Heximer S, Kaltenbronn K, Finck BN, Gross RW, Kelly DP, Blumer KJ, Muslin AJ. G-protein signaling participates in the development of diabetic cardiomyopathy. Diabetes. 2004 Dec; 53(12):3082-90.
  10. Harris IS, Zhang S, Treskov I, Kovacs A, Weinheimer C, Muslin AJ. Raf-1 kinase is required for cardiac hypertrophy and cardiomyocyte survival in response to pressure overload. Circulation. 2004 Aug 10; 110(6):718-23.
  11. Harris, I.S., Lin, G.A., Green, G., Moylan, K. Washington Manual of Medical Therapeutics. Washington Manual of Medical Therapeutics. 2004.

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.