Dr. Craig Reickert
Address: 1 Ford Pace, Detroit, Michigan, 48202, United States, Wayne State University
About the Doctor
I specialize in colon and rectal tumors, inflammatory bowel disease, surgical management of fecal incontinence, minimally invasive surgery and colonoscopy.
Currently, I am the Director of Research - Division of Colon & Rectal Surgery and the Director of Clinical Skills and Simulator Lab - Department of Surgery for Henry Ford Health System.
My medical degree is from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. I went on to complete post-graduate training in General Surgery at Henry Ford Hospital, followed by additional training in Surgical Critical Care at the University of Michigan, and a fellowship in Colon and Rectal Surgery at the Ochsner Clinic in New Orleans.
My board certifications include the American Board of Colon and Rectal Surgery, American Board of Surgery and American Board of Surgery: Critical Care.
I use evidence-based modern surgical treatment in an open and compassionate setting, based on patients feelings and beliefs.
Degree: University of Michigan MI 1992
Residency: Henry Ford Hospital, General Surgery, MI, 1999
- I specialize in colon and rectal tumors, inflammatory bowel disease, surgical management of fecal incontinence, minimally invasive surgery and colonoscopy.
- Director of Research - Division of Colon & Rectal Surgery and the Director of Clinical Skills and Simulator Lab - Department of Surgery for Henry Ford Health System.
- Diverticular Disease.
- Medical Management of Diverticular Disease.
- Developing a scoring rubric for resident research presentations: a pilot study.
- Clostridium difficile of the ileum following total abdominal colectomy, with or without proctectomy: who is at risk?
- Uncommon colorectal neoplasms.
- Functional anorectal disorders.
- Laparoscopic colectomy significantly decreases length of stay compared with open operation.
- Flow limitation in liquid-filled lungs: effects of liquid properties.
- Local recurrence, distant recurrence and survival of rectal cancer.
- Expiratory flow limitation during gravitational drainage of perfluorocarbons from liquid-filled lungs.
- Partial liquid ventilation and positive end-expiratory pressure reduce ventilator-induced lung injury in an ovine model of acute respiratory failure.