925 Chestnut Street
Philadelphia, PA 19107
- Primary Area of Practice
- Medical School
- Graduated from Wayne State University School of Medicine in 2001
- Gregory J. Artz, MD board-certified ENT, is a physician and surgeon in the department of Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery at Thomas Jefferson University. Dr. Artz specializes in otology, neurotology, skull base surgery and sinus surgery. Dr. Artz completed a fellowship at the Michigan Ear Institute.
Surgeries that he specializes in, include stapes surgery for otosclerosis, cochlear implants for severe hearing loss in adults, tympanoplasties and mastoidectomies for chronic ear disease, cholesteatoma and surfer's ear, skull base surgery for tumors such as acoustic neuromas menigiomas and epidermoids.
In addition, Dr. Artz performs general Otolaryngology (ENT) surgeries which includes endoscopic sinus surgery, adenoidectomy, tonsillectomy and ear tubes for children.
Dr. Artz also has extensive training and experience evaluating and treating patients with dizziness and vertigo. Disorders of the inner ear that he commonly treats include migraine vertigo, meniere's disease, vestibular neuritis, benign positional paroxysmal vertigo (BPPV) and acoustic neuromas.
Social Media and Site Links
- Philadelphia, PA US
- Hospital Affiliations
- Thomas Jefferson University Hospital
Wayne State University: 2001
Thomas Jefferson University Hospital
Thomas Jefferson University Hospital
Michigan Ear Institute
Arachnoid cyst: Middle ear mass diagnosis to considerArchives of Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery | Apr 2011;137(4):398-400
Authors: Clary MS, Walker R, Nicholas BD, Goodman JF, Kori G, Artz GJ.
The differential diagnosis of middle ear masses includes a wide array of typically benign diseases, with cholesteatoma as the leading entity.
Management of traumatic facial nerve injuriesFacial Plastic Surgery | 2010;26(6):511-518
Authors: Greywoode JD, Ho HH, Artz GJ, Heffelfinger RN.
This article will briefly review the anatomy of the facial nerve, discuss the assessment of facial nerve injury, and describe the management of facial nerve injury after soft tissue trauma.
Endoscopic vascular decompression.Otology & neurotology : official publication of the American Otological Society, American Neurotology Society [and] European Academy of Otology and Neurotology | Oct 2008;29(7):995-1000
Authors: Artz GJ, Hux FJ, Larouere MJ, Bojrab DI, Babu S, Pieper DR.
OBJECTIVE: This article describes the technique and reports the results of endoscopic vascular decompression (EVD) in patients with trigeminal neuralgia (TGN), hemifacial spasm (HFS), and cochleovestibular nerve compressive syndrome.
Clinical experience with symptomatic superior canal dehiscence in a single neurotologic practiceOtolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery | Sep 2008;139(3):405-413
Authors: Teixido MT, Artz GJ, Kung BC.
Objective: To discuss the range of signs and symptoms of patients with superior canal dehiscence syndrome identified in a single neurotologic practice.
Tracheal stenosis after placement of percutaneous dilational tracheotomyLaryngoscope | Feb 2008;118(2):222-227
Authors: Christenson TE, Artz GJ, Goldhammer JE, Spiegel JR, Boon MS.
OBJECTIVES: Percutaneous dilational tracheotomy procedures have been used successfully as a bedside alternative to open surgical tracheotomy. At our institution, we have seen patients with tracheal injuries following this procedure. In this paper, we review those cases to demonstrate that tracheal stenosis is a potential long-term complication of percutaneous dilational tracheotomy.
Stridor in an infantClinical Pediatrics | 2006;45(6):578
Authors: Artz GJ.
Vertically oriented internal auditory canal in an 8-year-old with hearing lossInternational Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology | Jun 2006;70(6):1129-1132
Authors: Artz GJ, Rao VM, O'Reilly RC.
To report a unique orientation of the internal auditory canal and possible association with congenital hearing loss.
- Site Groups
- ENT Doctor, Physician, Active Health Library, Doctor, Jefferson ENT, Surgeon