NewYork-Presbyterian features a world-class team of experts who provide comprehensive ear, nose, and throat care and other head and neck surgical services for patients of all ages.
Our program is world-renowned for innovative procedures and technologies such as transoral robotic surgery, salivary endoscopy, hearing loss services, and skull base surgery. We provide specialized care for children in collaboration with NewYork-Presbyterian Morgan Stanley Children’s Hospital and NewYork-Presbyterian Komansky Children’s Hospital. A point of pride for the program is our combined residency program which gives students at both Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons and Weill Cornell Medical College the opportunity to become the top doctors of tomorrow.
Innovations Report for Otolaryngology
The Report on Clinical and Scientific Innovations in Otolaryngology highlights the works of NewYork-Presbyterian physicians and scientists in skull base surgery, hearing loss, nasal disorders, and sleep apnea.
Head and Neck Surgeons Pioneer Gender-Affirming Transoral Endoscopic Chondrolaryngoplasty for Transgender Patients
Weill Cornell Medicine surgeons are the first academic clinicians in the United States to publish the results of scarless neck feminization procedure.
New Study Investigates How Cochlear Implants Work in People with Single-Sided Deafness
A new study by a Columbia neurotologist is correlating clinical data with imaging findings.
New Classification System That Provides Common Language for Primary Benign Orbital Tumors Validated by Otolaryngologists
The five-class ORBIT system validated by a Columbia physician helps predict surgical outcomes and improves communication with patients with primary benign orbital tumors.
NewYork-Presbyterian Characterizes Genes to Predict Risk of Tongue Cancer
A Weill Cornell Medicine head and neck surgeon shares findings from a new study using whole genome sequencing to identify biomarkers that can predict progression from dysplasia to carcinoma.
Toward a New Understanding of Mechanosensory Innervation in the Oral Cavity
A Columbia scientist with appointments in the Department of Neurology and the Department of Otolaryngology – Head and Neck Surgery pursues research to clarify the role of somatosensory neurons in oral functions, including swallowing disorders.
Deciphering the Complex Biology of Head and Neck Cancer
Managing Recurrent Epistaxis with Nasal Cautery
Columbia otolaryngologist and an expert in sinus and nasal disorders demonstrates the physical examination and technique for nasal cauterization with silver nitrate in an online clinical video in The New England Journal of Medicine.
A Brush with Success: Getting to the Source of Allergies
A Weill Cornell Medicine otolaryngic allergist develops and tests the efficacy of the mucosal brush biopsy, a novel, less invasive method of testing immunoglobin E sensitization in local environments.
How COVID-19 is Advancing Understanding of Olfactory Dysfunction
Columbia faculty reveal mechanisms behind loss of smell in patients with COVID-19 and implications for other diseases.
Tracheostomy Aftercare Team Fills Critical Need
During the pandemic, Columbia otolaryngologists created the Safe Tracheostomy Aftercare Taskforce (STAT) Team, which significantly increased rates of decannulation before discharge, enabling patients to progress to rehabilitation and independence.
Pursuing Progress in the Care of Voice and Swallowing Disorders
Weill Cornell Medicine otolaryngologists draw on new techniques and technologies to optimize vocal health.
The Influence of Hearing Loss on the Aging Brain
Sinonasal Cancer: Improved Outcomes in the Endoscopic Era
Research examines trends in disease specific survival for paranasal sinus and nasal cavity cancers over time in a national population.
Orchestrating Comprehensive Care for the Performing Artist
The Center for the Performing Artist at NewYork-Presbyterian/
On the Frontlines of Cochlear Implant Research
The Department of Otolaryngology — Head and Neck Surgery at NewYork-Presbyterian/
New Technology Expands Applications for Cochlear Implants
Technological breakthroughs in cochlear implants are allowing clinicians at the Cochlear Implant Center at NewYork-Presbyterian/
Newsletters for Medical Professionals
2022 Issue 1
2021 Issue 1
- Accelerating Progress in the Treatment of Head and Neck Disease
- NIH-Funded Research Addresses Today’s Major Issues in Laryngeal Function Research
- A Multidisciplinary Focus on Tracheostomy Management
- New Technology Expands Applications for Cochlear Implants
- On the Frontlines of Cochlear Implant Research
- Rhinology and Endoscopic Skull Base Surgery Fellowship: Two Academic Medical Centers, One Singular Training Program
- Orchestrating Comprehensive Care for the Performing Artist
- Research Holds Promise for Laryngeal Disorders