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Stanley J. Rogers, M.D.

Stanley J. Rogers, M.D.

Associate Professor & Chief, Minimally Invasive Surgery,
Division of General Surgery
Director, Bariatric Surgery Center & Liver Tumor Ablation Program,
UCSF Medical Center
Director, Videoendoscopic Surgery, Zuckerberg San Francisco General 
His Majesty King Bhumibol Adulyadej, Rama IX Distinguished Professor of Global Surgery
Ruth M. Dunn Endowed Chair in Minimally Invasive Surgery

Contact Information

Academic Office
Campus Box 0790
San Francisco, CA  94143-0790
(415) 476-0762 Phone
(888) 726-0822 Fax
stan.rogers@ucsf.edu

Patient Clinics
(415) 353-2161 UCSF Medical Center
(415) 206-8673 SFGH
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  • 1983-87, University of Wyoming, B.A. in Zoology and Physiology
  • 1987-91, University of Utah School of Medicine, M.D.
  • 1992-96, University of California, San Francisco, Resident,  General Surgery
  • 1996-97, University of California, San Francisco / UCSF Mt. Zion Medical Center, Fellow  Laparoscopic Surgery, Surgical Sonography, GI Endoscopy
  • American Board of Surgery, 1997
  • Bariatric Surgery Center at UCSF Medical Center
  • Zuckerberg San Francisco General Hospital & Trauma Center
  • UCSF Helen Diller Family Comprehensive Cancer Center
  • Hepatobiliary Surgery Program
  • Liver Tumor Ablation Program
  • Minimally Invasive Surgery Program
  • Gastric bypass surgery

Dr. Stanley Rogers is associate clinical professor of surgery, and chief of Minimally Invasive Surgery in the Division of General Surgery at UCSF.  He received a BA in zoology and physiology from the University of Wyoming and an MD from the University of Utah School of Medicine. Dr. Rogers completed his surgical training at UCSF, including his general surgery residency, as well as fellowships in laparoscopic surgery, surgical sonography and GI endoscopy.  His research interests are in the areas of liver tumor ablation and GI and bariatric surgery in particular studying minimally invasive surgery .

Dr. Rogers is also director of the Bariatric Surgery Center at UCSF Medical Center, Director of Videoendoscopic Surgery at Zuckerberg San Francisco General Hospital and Trauma Center,  and a member of the clinical team at the UCSF Helen Diller Family Comprehensive Cancer Center.

  1. Rogers SJ, Cello JP, Schecter WP. Endoscopic retrograde cholangiopancreatography in patients with pancreatic trauma. J Trauma. 2010 Mar; 68(3):538-44.
  2. Rogers SJ, Cello JP, Horn JK, Siperstein AE, Schecter WP, Campbell AR, Mackersie RC, Rodas A, Kreuwel HT, Harris HW. Prospective Randomized Trial of LC+LCBDE vs ERCP/S+LC for Common Bile Duct Stone Disease. Arch Surg. 2010 Jan; 145(1):28-33.
  3. Campos GM, Rabl C, Mulligan K, Posselt A, Rogers SJ, Westphalen AC, Lin F, Vittinghoff E. Factors associated with weight loss after gastric bypass. Arch Surg. 2008 Sep; 143(9):877-883; discussion 884.
  4. Takata MC, Campos GM, Ciovica R, Rabl C, Rogers SJ, Cello JP, Ascher NL, Posselt AM. Laparoscopic bariatric surgery improves candidacy in morbidly obese patients awaiting transplantation. Surg Obes Relat Dis. 2008 Mar-Apr; 4(2):159-64; discussion 164-5.
  5. Campos GM, Ciovica R, Rogers SJ, Posselt AM, Vittinghoff E, Takata M, Cello JP. Spectrum and risk factors of complications after gastric bypass. Arch Surg. 2007 Oct; 142(10):969-75; discussion 976.
  • James Dials

    Man Loses 200 Pounds With Surgery and Lifestyle Changes

    James Dials
    Unless you weigh more than 400 pounds, it’s difficult to imagine walking a mile in James Dials’ shoes. In fact, for most of his life, he couldn’t do that either. The gregarious 62-year-old limousine driver made friends easily, escorting musicians and athletes all over town. Sometimes they would shower him with choice tickets to concerts and sporting events. But Dials always had to turn them down. Not because of a company policy or because he didn’t enjoy public events. Not too long ago, Dials weighed 434 pounds, and he couldn’t walk 10 feet without having to stop and catch his breath.[...]
    Story Categories: Laparoscopic Gastric BypassObesity

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