Stephanie Nagy-Agren, MD, FACP
Medical School: University of Chicago Pritzker School of Medicine
Specialty: Infectious Diseases
- Associate Professor of Clinical Internal Medicine, University of Virginia School of Medicine
- Associate Professor of Internal Medicine, Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine
- YWCA Woman of Achievement, Health/Sciences 2010, Roanoke VA
- Fellow, American College of Physicians
Service with AMWA: Member, Gender Equity Task Force
Quote: hildren's lives do not wait until after hours. — Womanhood and motherhood must be honored, work of home and family must be shared, ethic must be valued over profit so women have the ability to raise children while maintaining remunerated work. Girls must feel worthy, and be recognized so—worthy to grow to be healthy, able women and mothers.
Dr. Stephanie Nagy-Agren is Associate Professor of Internal Medicine at Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine and Associate Professor of Clinical Internal Medicine at the University of Virginia School of Medicine. She is Chief, Infectious Diseases at the Veterans Affairs Medical Center Salem, VA and is responsible for the administrative, clinical, education and research activities for the section. An AOA graduate of the University of Chicago Pritzker School of Medicine, she completed her residency training in Internal Medicine at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania, and her postdoctoral fellowship training in Infectious Diseases at Yale University School of Medicine. She completed postgraduate research in the Department of Immunology at Stockholm University (Sweden). An educator and researcher, she has held a variety of academic, administrative and hospital appointments and has served on both national and local committees and symposia with focus on infectious diseases. She served on the interim Faculty Affairs committee in planning for the new school of medicine, Virginia Tech Carilion, which began instruction in 2010. Interested in the medical humanities, the arts, and narrative medicine, her essay ‘I Have a Girl Child,’ dealing with women and girls and HIV infection, was published in JAMA.