Top Doctors 2015: Neurosurgery

By Seattle Mag


June 30, 2015

This article originally appeared in the July 2015 issue of Seattle Magazine.

Farrokh Farrokhi, M.D., skull base tumors, movement disorders, minimally invasive and complex spine; Virginia Mason Medical Center, 1100 Ninth Ave., Seattle, 206.223.7525; Virginia Mason; Baylor College, 1998

Jean-Christophe (J.C.) Leveque, M.D., complex and minimally invasive spine, peripheral nerve, endoscopic pituitary surgery; Group Health, 201 16th Ave. E, Seattle, 206.326.3081; Group Health Cooperative, Virginia Mason Medical Center; Duke University, 2001

David A. Lundin, M.D., neurosurgery, spine surgery; Valley Neurosciences Institute, Medical Arts Center, 4033 Talbot Road S, Suite 520, Renton, 425.656.5566; Valley Medical Center; University of Washington, 1999

Charles Nussbaum, M.D., general neurosurgery, brain tumors, spinal surgery; Virginia Mason Medical Center, Lindeman Pavilion, 1100 Ninth Ave., Seattle, 206.223.7525; Virginia Mason; University of Rochester, 1984

Rajiv Sethi, M.D., complex adult and pediatric spine and scoliosis surgery; Virginia Mason Neurosurgery, Lindeman Building, Level 7, 1100 Ninth Ave., Seattle, 206.223.7525; Virginia Mason Medical Center, UW Medical Center; Harvard University, 2001

Neurosurgery, Pediatric

Richard G. Ellenbogen, M.D., moyamoya disease, trauma, brain tumor; Seattle Children’s Hospital, 4800 Sand Point Way NE, Seattle, 206.987.2000; Seattle Children’s; Brown University, 1983

Jeff G. Ojemann, M.D., division chief, Neurosurgery; hematology/oncology, epilepsy, vascular anomalies; Seattle Children’s Hospital, 4800 Sand Point Way NE, Seattle, 206.987.2000; Seattle Children’s; Washington University in St. Louis, 1992