Meghana Gadgil, MD

Internist

Dr. Meghana Gadgil is an internist in the General Internal Medicine at Post Street clinic, where she specializes in adult primary care with the goal of providing humanistic care. In her research, she focuses on nutrition and its role in the prevention of diabetes and cardiovascular disease, with a focus in women's health.

Gadgil earned a medical degree at New Jersey Medical School. She completed a residency in internal medicine at Rhode Island Hospital, and a general internal medicine fellowship in clinical research at Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. She is a member of the Society of General Internal Medicine and the American Diabetes Association. She is an assistant adjunct professor of medicine at UCSF.

Clinics

General Internal Medicine
1545 Divisadero St., First and Second Floors
San Francisco, CA 94115
New Patient Appointments:
(844) 727-8273 (PCP-UCSF)
Office: (415) 353–7900
Fax, First Floor: (415) 353–2583
Fax, Second Floor: (415) 353–2640

Hours: Monday to Friday
8:30 a.m. – 5 p.m.

Board Certification

Internal Medicine, American Board of Internal Medicine

Academic Title

Assistant Professor

More about Meghana Gadgil

Education

New Jersey Medical School 2007

Residencies

Rhode Island Hospital, Internal Medicine 2010

Fellowships

John Hopkins Hospital, Clinical Research 2013

Selected Research and Publications

  1. Bharmal NH, McCarthy WJ, Gadgil MD, Kandula NR, Kanaya AM. The Association of Religious Affiliation with Overweight/Obesity Among South Asians: The Mediators of Atherosclerosis in South Asians Living in America (MASALA) Study. J Relig Health. 2018 Feb; 57(1):33-46.
  2. Gadgil MD, Oza-Frank R, Kandula NR, Kanaya AM. Type 2 diabetes after gestational diabetes mellitus in South Asian women in the United States. Diabetes Metab Res Rev. 2017 Jul; 33(5).
  3. Shah BM, Shah S, Kandula NR, Gadgil MD, Kanaya AM. Psychosocial Factors Associated with Subclinical Atherosclerosis in South Asians: The MASALA Study. J Immigr Minor Health. 2016 12; 18(6):1317-1327.
  4. Flowers E, Gadgil M, Aouizerat BE, Kanaya AM. Circulating micrornas associated with glycemic impairment and progression in Asian Indians. Biomark Res. 2015; 3:22.
  5. Talegawkar SA, Kandula NR, Gadgil MD, Desai D, Kanaya AM. Dietary intakes among South Asian adults differ by length of residence in the USA. Public Health Nutr. 2016 Feb; 19(2):348-55.
  6. Gadgil MD, Anderson CA, Kandula NR, Kanaya AM. Dietary patterns are associated with metabolic risk factors in South Asians living in the United States. J Nutr. 2015 Jun; 145(6):1211-7.
  7. Liu R, Christoffel KK, Brickman WJ, Liu X, Gadgil M, Wang G, Zimmerman D, Chen Q, Wang B, Li Z, Xing H, Xu X, Wang X. Do static and dynamic insulin resistance indices perform similarly in predicting pre-diabetes and type 2 diabetes? Diabetes Res Clin Pract. 2014 Aug; 105(2):245-50.
  8. Gadgil M, Joshi K, Pandit A, Otiv S, Joshi R, Brenna JT, Patwardhan B. Imbalance of folic acid and vitamin B12 is associated with birth outcome: an Indian pregnant women study. Eur J Clin Nutr. 2014 Jun; 68(6):726-9.
  9. Gadgil MD, Anderson CA, Kandula NR, Kanaya AM. Dietary patterns in Asian Indians in the United States: an analysis of the metabolic syndrome and atherosclerosis in South Asians Living in America study. J Acad Nutr Diet. 2014 Feb; 114(2):238-43.
  10. Gadgil MD, Chang HY, Richards TM, Gudzune KA, Huizinga MM, Clark JM, Bennett WL. Laboratory testing for and diagnosis of nutritional deficiencies in pregnancy before and after bariatric surgery. J Womens Health (Larchmt). 2014 Feb; 23(2):129-37.
  11. Gudzune KA, Huizinga MM, Chang HY, Asamoah V, Gadgil M, Clark JM. Screening and diagnosis of micronutrient deficiencies before and after bariatric surgery. Obes Surg. 2013 Oct; 23(10):1581-9.
  12. Gadgil MD, Appel LJ, Yeung E, Anderson CA, Sacks FM, Miller ER. The effects of carbohydrate, unsaturated fat, and protein intake on measures of insulin sensitivity: results from the OmniHeart trial. Diabetes Care. 2013 May; 36(5):1132-7.
  13. Perez K, Gadgil M, Dizon DS. Sexual ramifications of medical illness. Clin Obstet Gynecol. 2009 Dec; 52(4):691-701.

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.