Margaret Fang

MD MPH

Hospitalist
Medical Director, Anticoagulation Clinic
Cardiovascular outcomes researcher

About me

Dr. Margaret Fang is a hospital-based physician and researcher who serves as medical director of the UCSF Anticoagulation Clinic. As a hospitalist, she provides care for inpatients at UCSF Medical Center and also supervises resident physicians and medical students.

With a broad interest in cardiovascular epidemiology, Fang specifically studies the use of anticoagulants in patient care. She also contributes to ongoing collaborative research projects, including the AnTicoagulation and Risk Factors In Atrial Fibrillation (ATRIA) study and the Cardiovascular Research Network's venous thromboembolism study.

Fang earned her medical degree from Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine. She completed a residency in internal medicine at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center and a fellowship in general internal medicine at Massachusetts General Hospital. She also earned a master of public health degree from the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health. She joined UCSF in 2003.

  • Education

    Northwestern University Medical School, 1998

    Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health, MPH

  • Residencies

    Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Internal Medicine, 2001

  • Fellowships

    Massachusetts General Hospital, Internal Medicine, 2003

  • Academic Title

    Professor

I strive to make discoveries that will help people make the best decisions for themselves and their health.

Anticoagulation Clinic

350 Parnassus Ave., Fourth Floor
San Francisco, CA 94143-0325

Decorative Caduceus

Anticoagulation Length of ThErapy and Risk of New Adverse evenTs In Venous thromboEmbolism Stud...

Recurrent VTE will be defined as a new VTE encounter that is occurs after the index VTE event date. The encounter must represent a new diagnosis or symptomatology that is attributable to VTE.

Recruiting

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