Dr. Geraldine Ménard is an Associate Professor of Medicine at the Tulane University School of Medicine and the Section Chief of General Internal Medicine and Geriatrics.
Dr. Ménard attended Northwestern University School of Medicine, where she received her medical degree in 1997. She completed her residency in internal medicine at McGaw Medical Center-Northwestern Memorial Hospital in Chicago, Illinois. She has been on faculty at Tulane since 2000.
Dr. Ménard provides care for hospitalized medical patients, teaches medical students and residents, and is a consultant to the surgical services. She has been recognized for teaching with receipt of the Owl Club and internal medicine residency Faculty Excellence in Teaching awards. She is also involved in quality improvement and serves on numerous hospital committees. She is a member of several national organizations including Society of Hospital Medicine, Society of General Internal Medicine, and the American College of Physicians.
Areas of Expertise (4)
Preoperative evaluation and risk assessment
Northwestern University: MD
McGaw Medical Center-Northwestern Memorial Hospital: Residency, Internal Medicine
Tulane University: B.S.
- Society of Hospital Medicine
- Society of General Internal Medicine
- American College of Physicians
Media Appearances (3)
First US COVID-19 Deaths Happened Weeks Earlier than Thought
The Scientist online
Autopsy reports from Santa Clara County in California have adjusted estimates of the first US fatality from COVID-19 by several weeks. The reports’ findings, announced yesterday (April 21) by the Santa Clara County Department of Public Health, show that one of the county’s residents died at home from COVID-19 on February 6—long before the first US fatality from the disease was reported near Seattle on February 29.
The Number Of Deaths From Coronavirus Is Likely Much Higher Than ‘Official’ Numbers, Some Experts Warn
The Inquisitr online
The number of deaths from the coronavirus in the United States and elsewhere may be considerably higher than the “official” number that’s being reported in the media, The New York Times reports.
Official Counts Understate the U.S. Coronavirus Death Toll
Seattle Times online
A coroner in Indiana wanted to know if the coronavirus had killed a man in early March but said that her health department denied a test. Paramedics in New York City say that many patients who died at home were never tested for the coronavirus, even if they showed telltale signs of infection.