1987-91, University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine, M.D.
1991-92, University of California, Davis - East Bay, Intern, Surgery
1992-98, University of California, Davis - East Bay, Resident, Surgery
1994-96, University of California, Davis, Research Fellow, Surgery & Physiology
1998-99, University of California, Davis Medical Center, Fellow, Trauma/Critical Care
American Board of Surgery, Surgery
American Board of Surgery, Surgical Critical Care
Microvascular permeability and physiology
Microvascular permeability and physiology
A California native, Dr. Victorino received his BS degree from the University of California, Berkeley, and an MD degree from the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine. He completed his surgical internship and residency program at the University of California, Davis - East Bay followed by a Trauma-Critical Care fellowship at the University of California, Davis. His research interests have been in the area of traumatology and microvascular physiology and is NIH funded.
Most recent publications from a total of 77
Lee WS, Parks NA, Garcia A, Palmer BJ, Liu TH, Victorino GP. Pan computed tomography versus selective computed tomography in stable, young adults after blunt trauma with moderate mechanism: A cost-utility analysis. J Trauma Acute Care Surg. 2014 Oct; 77(4):527-33. View in PubMed
Chong VE, Lee WS, Victorino GP. Potential disparities in trauma: the undocumented Latino immigrant. J Surg Res. 2014 Oct; 191(2):251-5. View in PubMed
Chong VE, Lee WS, Miraflor E, Victorino GP. Applying peripheral vascular injury guidelines to penetrating trauma. J Surg Res. 2014 Jul; 190(1):300-4. View in PubMed
Garcia A, Liu TH, Victorino GP. Cost-utility analysis of prehospital spine immobilization recommendations for penetrating trauma. J Trauma Acute Care Surg. 2014 Feb; 76(2):534-41. View in PubMed
Garcia A, Yeung LY, Miraflor EJ, Victorino GP. Should uncooperative trauma patients with suspected head injury be intubated? Am Surg. 2013 Mar; 79(3):313-20. View in PubMed
Dozier KC, Yeung LY, Miranda MA, Miraflor EJ, Strumwasser AM, Victorino GP. Death or dialysis? The risk of dialysis-dependent chronic renal failure after trauma nephrectomy. Am Surg. 2013 Jan; 79(1):96-100. View in PubMed
Yeung L, Miraflor E, Garcia A, Victorino GP. Effect of surgery resident change of shift on trauma resuscitations and outcomes. J Surg Educ. 2013 Jan-Feb; 70(1):87-94. View in PubMed
Kwan RO, Miraflor E, Yeung L, Strumwasser A, Victorino GP. Bedside thoracic ultrasonography of the fourth intercostal space reliably determines safe removal of tube thoracostomy after traumatic injury. J Trauma Acute Care Surg. 2012 Dec; 73(6):1568-73. View in PubMed
Schecter SC, Betts J, Schecter WP, Victorino GP. Pediatric penetrating trauma: the epidemic continues. J Trauma Acute Care Surg. 2012 Sep; 73(3):721-5. View in PubMed
Yeung L, Miraflor E, Strumwasser A, Sadeghi P, Victorino GP. Does gastric volume in trauma patients identify a population at risk for developing pneumonia and poor outcomes? J Surg Res. 2012 Dec; 178(2):874-8. View in PubMed
Please note: UCSF Profiles publications are automatically derived from MEDLINE/PubMed and other sources, which might result in incorrect or missing publications. Researchers can login to make corrections and additions, or contact CTSI for help.
In the News
Gregory Victorino, MD Receives Siren Award for Emergency Lifesaving Heroism
UCSF Department of Surgery - 5/30/2014 12:00:00 AM
Gregory P. Victorino, M.D., Professor of Clinical Surgery in the UCSF-East Bay Surgery Program, received the Siren Award from the Alameda County Emergency Medical Services Agency. Dr. Victorino, head of Highland's Surgical Trauma Center, accepted the award that recognizes action, expertise and care. Here, those heroic actions not only saved a young father's life, but restored him to a promising recovery from severe head and chest trauma. The 41-year-old father of three, who was struck and run over by a massive water truck, is driving again now and is fully mobile. In a striking moment in a day full of emotion, he thanked the Highland Trauma Team and the EMS personnel who got him safely to the hospital. "Thank you," he said, "for making me able to hold my baby." Dr. Victorino also expressed gratitude to EMS: "We couldn't do what we do," he said, "if you didn't do what you do so well."