Email [email protected]
- University of Iowa College of Medicine, Iowa City
- University of Hawaii, Honolulu - Preliminary Surgery
- University of Kansas, Wichita - Diagnostic Radiology
- University of California, San Francisco Department of Radiology and Biomedical Imaging - Abdominal Imaging
- University of California, San Francisco Department of Radiology and Biomedical Imaging - Pediatric Radiology
- State of California Medical License
- Pediatric Radiology
- CT, MRI, ultrasound, plain film and fluoroscopy in the thoracic, abdominal/pelvic, and musculoskeletal organ systems of pediatric patients
- Pediatric body MRI
- MR enterography
- Pediatric oncologic imaging
- Fetal MRI
Jesse Courtier, MD, is an Assistant Clinical Professor in Pediatric Radiology at the University of California, San Francisco. He is responsible for the interpretation of pediatric imaging using multiple modalities including CT, MRI, ultrasound, plain film and fluoroscopy for the thoracic, abdominal/pelvic, and musculoskeletal systems in Pediatric patients. Dr. Courtier obtained his medical degree from the University of Iowa College of Medicine, Iowa City in 2003, and completed his residency in Diagnostic Radiology from the University of Kansas, Wichita in 2008, followed by a fellowship in Abdominal Imaging and Pediatric Radiology from UCSF.
Dr. Courtier is involved in medical education, serving on the Resident Education Committee as a pediatric radiology representative as well as the Resident Selection Committee and newly formed Resident Clinical Competency Committee. Also, he serves in departmental committees involving several aspects of the UCSF radiology and biomedical imaging section. He has published 16 peer-review journal articles as well as several abstracts and educational exhibits.
Dr. Courtier’s research interests include technique optimization in pediatric body MR applications including MR urography, MR enterography, and fetal MR. Another interest is the development of new educational materials for resident, fellow, and medical student education.