Anesthesiologists, neurologists, orthopedic surgeons, neurosurgeons and some psychiatrists practice pain medicine.
Hugh W. Allen, M.D., spine pain management, cancer pain management, interventional pain medicine; Kaiser Permanente Washington Capitol Hill Medical Center, Department of Anesthesiology, Pain Management Clinic, 201 16th Ave. E, Seattle, 206.326.3856
Alan Chen, M.D., back pain, spine pain, interventional pain management techniques; Cascade Orthopaedics, 122 Third St. NE, Auburn, 253.833.7750; MultiCare Auburn Medical Center
Michele Curatolo, M.D., Ph.D., chronic and acute pain, cancer pain, interventional techniques; Center for Pain Relief at University of Washington Medical Center–Roosevelt, 4225 Roosevelt Way NE, Suite 401, Seattle, 206.598.4282; University of Washington Medical Center
Dermot R. Fitzgibbon, M.D.,* cancer pain management; Seattle Cancer Care Alliance, Pain Medicine, 825 Eastlake Ave. E, Seattle, 855.557.0555; University of Washington Medical Center
Hyun J. Hong, M.D., interventional techniques for pain, regenerative medicine; Washington Center for Pain Management, 1900 116th Ave. NE, Suite 201, Bellevue, 425.774.1538; Overlake Medical Center
Praveen Mambalam, M.D., chronic pain, interventional techniques; Washington Center for Pain Management, 1900 116th Ave. NE, Suite 201, Bellevue, 425.774.1538; Overlake Medical Center
A guide to the abbreviations used in this list to indicate medical and professional degrees:
DMD Doctor of Dental Medicine
D.O. Doctor of Osteopathy
MBA Master of Business Administration
MBChB Bachelor of Medicine & Bachelor of Surgery (U.K. and other countries outside the U.S.)
M.D. Doctor of Medicine
MPH Master of Public Health
MSCE Master of Science in Clinical Epidemiology
MS/MSCI Master of Science (many countries outside the U.S.)
Ph.D. Doctor of Philosophy (doctorate)
Each physician’s primary practice location is listed after their specialties; additional hospital affiliations follow.
* One asterisk after a physician’s name means the physician is not seeing new patients, but may refer within the department, group or practice.
** Two asterisks mean that the physician is not seeing new patients, but can take new patients by referral. The doctor may also take relatives of current patients.
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