Matthew C. Hagen, MD, PhD
Assistant Professor of Clinical Pathology
- Pathology & Laboratory Medicine
- Pathology, Brain Tumors, Cancer, Oncology, Neuropathology, Surgical Pathology
University of Cincinnati Medical Center234 Goodman Street
Cincinnati, Ohio 45219Phone: (513) 584-7284Fax: (513) 584-3892Map and Directions
- Medical School
- University of Minnesota Medical School - Minneapolis, MN
- Indiana University School of Medicine - Indianapolis, IN
- Indiana University School of Medicine - Indianapolis, IN (Neuropathology)
- Anatomic and Clinical Pathology (AP/CP)
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- UCNI Weekly Blog
For 45 years Rick coped with his epilepsy. As a young man he experienced undiagnosed “spells,” sensations of muscle tension and déjà vu. Later, as a theme park project manager who traveled the world, he suffered his first “grand mal,”...
In November of 2004, Zettie Williams confronted what neurologists consider one of the most feared consequences of stroke. When a therapist showed her a photograph of her son, she knew she was looking at her son, but she couldn’t say...
Imagine learning you have Parkinson’s Disease. At 26. Most Parkinson’s patients are diagnosed in their 60s. Yet in 1987, after three years of unexplained symptoms, Mike Pohl learned he had the degenerative disease. After a visit to the National Institutes...
There was a sliver of a chance, maybe, and most likely the emergency room doctor thought there was no chance at all. Christine had arrived at the community hospital comatose, brought by her parents, who had come home after working...
Mary Ann, a registered nurse, was the first to notice that her head was tilting ever so slightly to the left. She was able to ignore it for a while, but over time the tilt became more obvious and disfiguring....
In golf they call it a “bad lie.”
A golfer strikes the ball, hoping to place it in a comfortable location on the fairway or the green, but the ball winds up somewhere else entirely – on the side of a...
Adam and two friends were tooling down the freeway on their motorcycles one fine Sunday last October when the accident occurred. Adam, who liked to feel the breeze on his shaved head, was not wearing a helmet. Changing lanes, he...
Jeff’s remarkable story has two parts: recovery and reconstruction. He doesn’t remember the first part -- the recovery from a ruptured aneurysm. But he vividly remembers the second part -- the reconstruction of his airway.
He is living the followup to...
As Sunny knows, one does not defeat multiple sclerosis. The disease is here today, and it is still here tomorrow. But with help from skilled,...
Semiretired and working part-time at a restaurant, Lynne knew something was amiss when she looked at the cash register and then struggled to make her hands produce the correct amount of change. Could she have suffered a stroke?
Lynne pushed the...