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Locations

Education & Training

  • Fellowship Program, Pediatric Cardiology, 1983
    NY Presbyterian-Columbia University Med. Ctr.
  • Fellowship Program, Electrophysiology, 1983
    Columbia Univ. College of Physicians & Surgeons
  • Residency Program, Pediatrics, 1979
    University of Minnesota Hospital
  • Internship Program, Pediatrics, 1977
    University of Minnesota Hospital
  • MD, 1976
    Boston University School of Medicine
  • BA, 1973
    Boston University

Board Certifications

  • American Board of Pediatrics
  • American Board of Pediatrics/Pediatric Cardiology

Awards & Recognition

  • Top Doctors No Va Magazine (2016, 2015)

National Provider ID: 1083708408

Biography

Jeffrey Moak, M.D., is the Director of Electrophysiology and Pacing Program in the Children’s National Health System Division of Cardiology, and he has held the position for more than 20 years. He is a professor at George Washington School of Medicine & Health Sciences. He treats children, adolescents and young adults with cardiac arrhythmias and autonomic nervous system dysfunction.

Dr. Moak’s main interests have centered on cardiac arrhythmias, especially those that occur after open heart surgery, as well as those that appear in healthy children. Currently Dr. Moak and the cardiology team are working on developing non-fluoroscopic techniques for catheter ablation of cardiac arrhythmias in children, non-pharmacologic methods for the control of arrhythmias that occur in the early post-operative period and new methods for the treatment of children and adolescents with Postural Orthostatic Tachycardia Syndrome.

As one of the pioneers in the laser extraction technique, Dr. Moak holds research funding to assess the best transvenous pacing leads to use in children. His interests led him to develop the Clinic for Autonomic Disorders Evaluation (CADE) at Children’s National, which allows for treatment of autonomic nervous system disorders affecting the cardiovascular and gastrointestinal systems. Dr. Moak and his team are initiating a new medical safety initiative assessing the safest practice for the treatment of children with cardiac arrhythmias in the Cardiac Intensive Care Unit. Dr. Moak is a member of the ACC/HRS/AHA committee writing new guidelines for the evaluation and treatment of Syncope and Postural Orthostatic Tachycardia Syndrome.

This faculty member (or a member of their immediate family) has a working relationship (i.e. consulting, research, and/or educational services) with the companies listed below. These relations have been reported to the health system leadership and, when appropriate, management plans are in place to address potential conflicts.

Outside Interests

  • Medtronic, INc. 
  • Biosense Webster, Inc. 
  • Boston Scientific 


Dilated Cardiomyopathy Following Right Ventricular Pacing For AV Block in Young Patients Resolution after Upgrading to Biventricular Pacing Systems

(2006) Journal of Cardiovascular Electrophysiology

Effectiveness of Excimer LaserAssisted Pacing and ICD Lead Extraction in Children and Young Adults

(2006) Pacing and Clinical Electrophysiology

Electrophysiologic evidence for a conduction sling between AV nodes in complex congenital heart disease

(2008) Heart Rhythm

Failure of Propranolol to Prevent TiltEvoked Systemic Vasodilatation Adrenaline Release and Neurocardiogenic Syncope

(2006) Clinical Science (London)

George Washington University Cardiology Grand Rounds

(2008) Arrhythmias in Adolescents and Adults with Congenital Heart Disease

Heart Rhythm Society Meeting

(2005) Effectiveness of Excimer Laser-Assisted Cardiac Pacing and ICD Lead Extraction in Children and Young Adults

Managed Ventricular Pacing In Pediatric Patients And Patients With Congenital Heart Disease

(2007) Circulation

Sudden Death in Children Do the guidelines answer our questions

(2006) Cardiology

Supine lowfrequency power of heart rate variability reflects baroreflex function not cardiac sympathetic innervation

(2007) Heart Rhythm

Washington EP Society Meeting

(2007) Twin AV Node Reentry: An unusual form of SVT

4.3 / 5 4.3 out of 5 stars
(based on 47 Patient/Family Ratings)

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Responses are measured on a scale of 1 to 5 with 5 being the best score.