Ucla Health Phone Directory
New Contact Listing
Frequently Asked Questions
How to contact a doctor at UCLA Health?
UCLA Health is committed to ensuring you receive the help and information needed to better manage your health. Please visit our contact us page for a complete list of important phone numbers. For assistance in finding a physician, please contact Physician Referral at 800-UCLA-MD1 (800-825-2631) , or search our online Physician Directory .
Is the UCLA Health iPhone a UCLA property?
UCLA Health iPhones and phone numbers are UCLA property. We highly recommend you store your personal items and information on your personal device (s). UCLA Health IT is not responsible for personal items stored on UCLA Health phones. For information regarding Nursing iPhones, please go to Smartphones for Nursing website.
Where do I Find my UCLA campus address?
Please use the Campus Directory to find the complete mailing address for individuals or departments. Note that a street address is not required by the Post Office, as the entire Los Angeles 90095 zip code is assigned to the campus. To find delivery addresses for campus buildings, see page 2 of the UCLA Campus map (PDF).
Can a UCLA phone be used as a pager?
This iPhone will serve as your UCLA Health Pager using Spok Mobile Paging App . Spok Mobile will only be activated on your UCLA Health iPhone. This is NOT your own personal device, it is a UCLA owned and managed device that is issued to you during your clinical appointment at UCLA Health.
|1 or 2 years|
|This UCLA Medical Center program provides training in EEG, intraoperative monitoring, epilepsy video-EEG, and other clinical neurophysiology procedures. Four different training tracks are available: (A) Clinical Neurophysiology at UCLA and the VA, (B) Clinical Neurophysiology at Cedars-Sinai and UCLA, (C) EEG and Epilepsy at UCLA, and (D) Pediatric EEG and Epilepsy at UCLA. Track A emphasizes EEG, Intraoperative Monitoring, video-EEG and epilepsy. The track offers opportunities for research, Sleep, or EMG clinical training electively if desired. Preceptors Marc Nuwer, James Chen and Claude Wasterlain. Track B includes EEG, EMG, IOM, ICU monitoring, and video-EEG monitoring at Cedars Sinai along with didactics and some EMG at UCLA. Preceptor Dawn Eliashiv. Track C at UCLA emphasizes EEG, video-EEG, and epilepsy with some intraoperative monitoring. Preceptors Jerome "Pete" Engel, John Stern. Track D is for pediatric neurologists, and includes EEG, epilepsy and video-EEG with some IOM. Preceptor Joyce Wu. For further information, contact Marc Nuwer at [email protected]|
EEG - Clinical Neurophysiology
EMG - Clinical Neurophysiology
Los Angeles, CA
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Harbor-UCLA Adult Congenital Heart Disease Program
The Harbor-UCLA Adult Congenital heart Disease Program is based at Harbor-UCLA Medical Center, which is a public teaching hospital located in Torrance, CA. Services offered include a weekly ACHD clinic as well as joint clinics with Maternal Fetal Medicine (offering pre-conception counseling and management of pregnant patients) and Pediatrics (for transitional care). We have a cardiac catheterization lab and can perform most diagnostic and some interventional procedures here locally (including atrial septal defect closure and transcatheter aortic valve replacement). We have a full-scope echocardiography lab as well as a very experienced cardiac CT center and cardiac MRI. Cardiothoracic surgery is on-site for simple congenital heart disease repairs. We maintain a close relationship with our colleagues at the Ahmanson/UCLA Adult Congenital Heart Disease Center, to whom we refer patients requiring more complex interventional, electrophysiology or surgical procedures.
Medical directory ucla center
Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center
hospital in Los Angeles, California
Not to be confused with Harbor–UCLA Medical Center; Olive View–UCLA Medical Center; or UCLA Medical Center, Santa Monica.
Hospital in California, United States
The Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center (also commonly referred to as UCLA Medical Center or "RRMC") is a hospital located on the campus of the University of California, Los Angeles, in Westwood, Los Angeles, California, United States. It is currently ranked the 3rd best hospital in the United States by U.S. News & World Report, and 1st on the West Coast. The hospital provides tertiary care to Los Angeles and the surrounding communities.
UCLA Medical Center has research centers covering nearly all major specialties of medicine and nursing as well as dentistry and is the primary teaching hospital for the David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA and the UCLA School of Nursing. The hospital's emergency department is a certified level I trauma center for both adult and pediatric patients. Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center is a constituent part of UCLA Health, a comprehensive consortium of research hospitals and medical institutes affiliated with UCLA, including Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center, UCLA Medical Center, Santa Monica, Resnick Neuropsychiatric Hospital at UCLA, UCLA Mattel Children's Hospital, and UCLA Medical Group.
Collectively, the hospitals and specialty-care facilities of the UCLA Health system make it among the most comprehensive and advanced healthcare systems in the United States. The hospital has been ranked in the top twenty in 15 of the 16 medical specialties ranked by the US News ranking. Ten of those specialties were ranked in the top ten. In 2005, the American Nurses Credentialing Center granted the medical center "Magnet" status.
On June 29, 2008, the new Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center opened and became fully operational, replacing the older facilities across the street. The older hospital complex had suffered moderate interior structural damage in the 1994 Northridge earthquake. Because numerous hospitals in the area were severely damaged during the Northridge earthquake and injured people had to be transported long distances for emergency care, the state of California passed SB1953, an amendment to an older law requiring all hospitals to move their acute care and intensive care units into earthquake-resistant buildings by 2008.
Originally budgeted at $598 million in 1998, construction began in 1999 and was completed in 2004. Cost overruns and construction delays attributed to rising construction costs and design changes due to medical advances resulted in the price of the building increasing to $829 million. Equipment purchased for the new building increased the total cost to over $1 billion. The Federal Emergency Management Agency contributed $432 million in earthquake relief funds to the project, and the state of California contributed $44 million. Private donations raised over $300 million for the project, including $150 million in President Reagan's name. The new building was constructed to withstand an 8.0 magnitude earthquake, one of the first buildings in California built to the most recent seismic standards.
The new 1.05-million-square-foot (98,000 m2) hospital is named after the President of the United States and Governor of California Ronald Reagan (1911-2004). It was designed by C.C. "Didi" Pei of Pei Partnership Architects in collaboration with his father, Pritzker Prize-winning architect I.M. Pei. The hospital will contain fewer patient beds (525) than the one it replaces. Patient beds in the intensive-care units will be accessible to nurses and physicians from 360 degrees, and surgical floor plans will be modular, allowing them to be expanded and reconfigured as medical technology evolves. The hospital is sheathed with mechanically honed, cream-colored, horizontally grained travertine marble panels sold at below-market-rate cost by Carlo Marrioti, the owner of an Italian quarry whose cancer was cured at UCLA. The travertine elements were fastened to a sophisticated interlocking panelized aluminum cladding system developed by Benson Industries of Portland, Oregon. The building envelope is designed to resist and survive severe seismic events and maintain excellent resistance to air and water infiltration.
The older center itself is a sprawling 11-story brick building designed by Welton Becket. It is considered a landmark of early modern architecture. The center was built in several phases, the first of which was completed in 1953. The hospital has a "tic-tac-toe" layout of intersecting wings, creating a series of courtyards throughout the complex. The first floor is unusual in that most of its walls are completely clad in a thick layer of naturally-weathered, unfilled, travertine, creating an unusual "organic" appearance. The exterior architecture is very simple (as with many Becket designs), consisting of a red brick wall with horizontal bands of stainless-steel louvers over the windows to keep direct sunlight from heating the building.
Some of the old complex will be torn down, and some of it will be renovated and turned into office space when it is no longer an operational hospital. The law does not require that all parts of a hospital be made earthquake-safe, only the most important parts. Much of the extensive travertine wall cladding from the building's interior will most likely be salvaged and re-used.
Area covered for the paramedics
Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center has covered paramedic areas for the Fire Department.
- Beverly Hills F.D. - RA 1, 2 and 3
- Los Angeles Fire Department - RA 5, 19, 34, 37, 43, 58, 59, 63, 92, 94 and 95.
- Los Angeles County Fire Department - Squads 71, 88, 89 and 172.
Resnick Neuropsychiatric Hospital at UCLA
The Stewart & Lynda Resnick Neuropsychiatric Hospital at UCLA is a 74-bed acute care psychiatric hospital located within the Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center. Following a donation, the hospital was named for Lynda Resnick and her husband. The hospital has a pediatrics unit, adolescent unit, an adult unit, and a geriatrics unit
UCLA Mattel Children's Hospital
Main article: UCLA Mattel Children's Hospital
UCLA Mattel Children's Hospital at Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center is a pediatric acute care hospital located in Los Angeles, California. The hospital has 156 beds. It is affiliated with the University of California, Los Angeles David Geffen School of Medicine, and is a member of UCLA Health. The hospital provides comprehensive pediatric specialties and subspecialties to pediatric patients aged 0–21 throughout California. UCLA Mattel Children's Hospital features a pediatric level 1 trauma center. The UCLA Mattel Children's Hospital is located on the third and fifth floors of the Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center.
Death of Michael Jackson
On June 25, 2009, less than three weeks before the first This Is It show was due to begin at The O2 Arena at London, with all concerts sold out, American singer and the King Of Pop Michael Jackson was taken to Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center at 1:14 PM after suffering a respiratory arrest. A team of doctors including emergency physicians, and cardiologists are attempted to resuscitate him for a period of more than 1 hour. But unfortunately, they were unsuccessful. Michael Jackson has been officially pronounced dead at 2:26 PM. Thousands of Jackson's fans gathered outside the building for the remainder of the day.
- Beyoncé and Jay Z’s twins Rumi and Sir Carter (June 13, 2017)
- Freddie Prinze on January 29, 1977
- Jack Haley on June 6, 1979
- John Wayne on June 11, 1979
- Pat Buttram on January 8, 1994
- Mary Wickes on October 22, 1995
- Marlon Brando on July 1, 2004
- Rodney Dangerfield on October 5, 2004 
- Charles Nelson Reilly on May 25, 2007
- Harvey Korman on May 29, 2008
- Nina Foch on December 5, 2008
- Wayne Allwine on May 18, 2009
- Ed McMahon on June 23, 2009
- Michael Jackson on June 25, 2009 
- Andrew Breitbart on March 1, 2012
- Richard Dawson on June 2, 2012
- Zsa Zsa Gabor on December 18, 2016
- Carrie Fisher on December 27, 2016
- Adam West on June 9, 2017
- Martin Landau on July 15, 2017 
- Charlie Robinson, July 11, 2021
Mo cell line controversy
UCLA Medical Center is well known as the defendant in a famous Supreme Court of California case, Moore v. Regents of the University of California, 51 Cal. 3d 120 (1990). The court decided that patient John Moore had no property rights in the immensely profitable "Mo" cell line which UCLA researchers had discovered when they removed his cancerous spleen.
As of 2015, seven people had been infected by and two have died from carbapenem-resistant Enterobacteriaceae, a drug-resistant superbug. A total of 179 people were exposed to the bacteria via two duodenoscopes which were not disinfected sufficiently. The outbreak is not serious, however, as the superbug is not a serious threat to healthy patients, and cannot be transmitted easily through its own means. The risk of infection via duodenoscope is very low as well, with procedures being performed on over 500,000 individuals between 2013 and 2014, and only 135 cases of CRE being reported as a result. Some doctors believe several more outbreaks of this nature are imminent. Since the outbreak, demands have been made to the FDA to improve their regulation and sanitation of medical devices.
- ^"About Us". Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center. Archived from the original on February 24, 2010. Retrieved April 30, 2010.
- ^Harder, Ben (July 27, 2021). "2021-22 Best Hospitals Honor Roll and Medical Specialties Rankings". U.S. News & World Report. Archived from the original on August 2, 2016. Retrieved September 19, 2017.
- ^"Emergency Department". www.uclahealth.org. Archived from the original on February 16, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2020.
- ^"Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center - Magnet status". American Nurses Credentialing Center. Archived from the original on July 8, 2010. Retrieved April 30, 2010.
- ^ abcdGroves, Martha (June 25, 2008), "UCLA health center readies move", Los Angeles Times, pp. B1, B6[dead link]
- ^"BILL NUMBER: SB 1953 – CHAPTERED 09/22/94". California.gov. Archived from the original on November 8, 2019.
- ^Groves, Martha (July 31, 2004). "Hospital's Stone Is Monument to Saving a Life". Los Angeles Times.
- ^"About Us". Resnick Neuropsychiatric Hospital at UCLA. Archived from the original on July 31, 2010. Retrieved April 30, 2010.
- ^"UCLA Mattel Childrens Hospital". www.childrenshospitals.org. Archived from the original on February 16, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2020.
- ^"UCLA Adolescent Transitional Cardiac Care Program, Los Angeles, CA". www.uclahealth.org. Archived from the original on February 16, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2020.
- ^"Pediatrics - UCLA Department of Nursing - Los Angeles, CA". www.uclahealth.org. Archived from the original on April 7, 2020. Retrieved April 7, 2020.
- ^"Child Life Program provides fun and friends to kids in hospital". Daily Bruin. April 5, 2011. Archived from the original on April 7, 2020. Retrieved April 7, 2020.
- ^"American Hospital Directory - Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center (050262) - Free Profile". www.ahd.com. Archived from the original on February 16, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2020.
- ^"About UCLA Mattel Children's Hospital | UCLA Health". www.uclahealth.org. Archived from the original on February 16, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2020.
- ^"How Nitric Oxide Maintains Health". USC News. February 17, 2009. Retrieved February 16, 2020.
- ^Martin, Judith; Kotkin, Joel (January 29, 1977). "Freddie Prinze, TV Series Star, Shoots Himself". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Archived from the original on February 16, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2020.
- ^Smith, J. Y. (June 7, 1979). "Jack Haley Dies, Was Tin Man in 'The Wizard of Oz'". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Archived from the original on April 1, 2019. Retrieved February 16, 2020.
- ^Shepard, Richard F. (June 12, 1979). "John Wayne Dead of Cancer on Coast at 72". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on February 16, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2020.
- ^"Pat Buttram, 78, Actor In 'Green Acres' Series (Published 1994)". The New York Times. Associated Press. January 10, 1994. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved March 15, 2021.
- ^"Mary Wickes; Veteran Comedic Actress". Los Angeles Times. October 25, 1995. Retrieved August 19, 2021.
- ^"Marlon Brando's Real Last Tango: The Never-Told Story of His Secret A-List Acting School". The Hollywood Reporter. June 11, 2015. Archived from the original on February 16, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2020.
- ^"Marlon Brando dies at 80". CNN.com. July 2, 2004. Archived from the original on October 16, 2007.
- ^"Charles Nelson Reilly, 76; Tony-winning actor, TV game show regular". Los Angeles Times. May 29, 2007. Archived from the original on June 22, 2020. Retrieved April 5, 2020.
- ^"Comic actor Harvey Korman dies at 81". CNN.com. May 29, 2008. Archived from the original on February 16, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2020.
- ^"Nina Foch - December 5, 2008 - Obituary - Tributes.com". www.tributes.com. Archived from the original on June 23, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2020.
- ^"The voice of Mickey Mouse dies at 62". Orange County Register. May 20, 2009. Archived from the original on February 16, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2020.
- ^"TV's Ed McMahon dead at 86". Alton Telegraph. June 23, 2009. Archived from the original on February 16, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2020.
- ^"Michael Jackson dead at 50 after cardiac arrest". CNN.com. June 25, 2009. Archived from the original on August 27, 2009. Retrieved August 31, 2009.
- ^Farhi, Paul (March 1, 2012). "Andrew Breitbart built Internet empire by combining new media, partisan slant". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Archived from the original on February 16, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2020.
- ^"'Family Feud' TV host Richard Dawson dies at 79". mlive. Associated Press. June 3, 2012. Archived from the original on February 16, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2020.
- ^"Zsa Zsa Gabor Dies at 99". ABC News. Archived from the original on June 23, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2020.
- ^"Carrie Fisher, Beloved 'Star Wars' Actress, Dies". Beverly Hills, CA Patch. December 27, 2016. Archived from the original on February 16, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2020.
- ^Barnes, Mike (July 16, 2017). "Martin Landau, Oscar Winner for 'Ed Wood,' Dies at 89". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on July 17, 2017. Retrieved July 16, 2017.
- ^"Charlie Robinson, Known for His Role on NBC's Night Court, Dead at 75". People. Archived from the original on July 13, 2021. Retrieved July 14, 2021.
- ^Moore v. Regents of University of California (1990) 51 C3d 120, Continuing Education of the Bar — California, archived from the original on May 6, 2008, retrieved April 30, 2010
- ^"Superbug linked to 2 deaths at UCLA hospital; 179 potentially exposed", Los Angeles Times, February 18, 2015, archived from the original on February 19, 2015, retrieved February 19, 2015
- ^Hamilton, Jon (February 19, 2015), "Why California's Superbug Outbreak Isn't As Scary As It Seems", NPR, archived from the original on March 2, 2015, retrieved March 3, 2015
- ^As superbug spreads, device manufacturer sued for negligence, fraud, Al Jazeera America, archived from the original on March 1, 2015, retrieved March 3, 2015
- a provider's office hours, search our facility directory
- providers in your plan or accepting new patients, call 1-800-464-4000 (toll free) or 711 (TTY for the hearing/speech impaired)
The information in this online directory is updated periodically. The availability of physicians, hospitals, providers, and services may change. Information about a practitioner is provided to us by the practitioner or is obtained as part of the credentialing process. If you have questions, please call us at 1-800-464-4000 (toll free). For the hearing and speech impaired: 1-800-464-4000 (toll free) or TTY 711 (toll free). You can also call the Medical Board of California at 916-263-2382, or visit their website.
We want to speak to you in the language that you’re most comfortable with when you call or visit us. Qualified interpreter services, including sign language, are available at no cost, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week during all hours of operations at all points of contact. We do not encourage the use of family, friends or minors as interpreters. Only the services of interpreters and qualified staff are used to provide language assistance. These may include bilingual providers, staff, and healthcare interpreters. In-person, telephone, video, and alternative modes of communication are available. Learn more about interpreter services.
If you would like to report an error in provider or facility information, please contact us.
Kaiser Permanente enrollees have full and equal access to covered services, including enrollees with disabilities as required under the Federal Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973.
Kaiser Permanente uses the same quality, member experience, or cost-related measures to select practitioners and facilities in Marketplace Silver-tier plans as it does for all other Kaiser Foundation Health Plan (KFHP) products and lines of business.The measures may include, but are not limited to, HEDIS/CAHPS performance, member/patient complaints, patient safety scores, hospital quality measures, and geographic need. Members enrolled in KFHP Marketplace plans have access to all professional, institutional and ancillary health care providers who participate in KFHP plans’ contracted provider network, in accordance with the terms of members’ KFHP plan of coverage. All Kaiser Permanente Medical Group physicians and network physicians are subject to the same quality review processes and certifications.
Kaiser Permanente uses the same geographic distribution consideration to select hospitals in Marketplace plans as it does for all other Kaiser Foundation Health Plan (KFHP) products and lines of business. Accessibility of medical offices and medical centers in this directory: All Kaiser Permanente facilities are accessible to members.
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