Gary Rogers, MD Division Chief, Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery

Locations

Languages Spoken

  • English

Departments

Board Certifications

  • American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery
  • American Board of Plastic Surgery/Hand Surg
  • American Board of Plastic Surgery
Bio

Biography

Gary F. Rogers, MD, JD, MBA, MPH, serves as Chief of the Division of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery at Children's National Health System. Dr. Rogers has authored more than 60 peer-reviewed articles, has lectured internationally, and has contributed to the invention of two patented devices to treat deformational plagiocephaly.

Dr. Rogers has special expertise in craniofacial surgery (including facial trauma and reconstruction), congenital and acquired hand conditions, and plagiocephaly.

Dr. Rogers is certified by the American Board of Plastic Surgery and the American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery, and he holds a subspecialty board in hand surgery (CAQHS). He is a fellow of the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons, American Society of Plastic Surgeons, and the American College of Surgeons.

Education & Training

Education & Training

  • Fellowship Program, Hand & Microvasular Surgery, 2002
    Massachusetts General Hospital
  • Fellowship Program, Plastic Surgery, 2001
    Children's Hospital Boston
  • Residency Program, Plastic Surgery, 1999
    University of Tennessee College of Medicine
  • Residency Program, Orthopedic Surgery, 1996
    University North Carolina--Chapel Hill Hospital
  • Internship Program, General Surgery, 1992
    University North Carolina--Chapel Hill Hospital
  • MD, 1991
    Tulane University School of Medicine
  • BS, 1987
    University of California-Los Angeles
Patient Stories

Patient Stories: Gary Rogers

Patient story

Austin's Story

"People always tell me 'You're so strong, I don't know how you got through it.' I like to say that you never know how strong you are or what you are capable of until you have no choice but to be strong." 

Patient story

Christine's Story

"A piece of advice; if your child has surgery on the dominant hand first, be sure you budget plenty of time to be their caregiver as they will need help with homework, getting dressed, and maybe even eating."

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Noble's Story

Patient story

"The treatment that we got from Children's was superb. He was well cared for and is now on the other side."

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