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Angela M. Ingraham, MD, MS

Surgical Services

Contact Dr. Ingraham

E-mail:
ingraham@surgery.wisc.edu

Phone:
(608) 262-6246

Mail:
600 Highland Ave
Madison, WI 53792-0001

Fax:
(608) 262-9746

Angela M. Ingraham, MD, MS

Assistant Professor
Division of Trauma, Acute Care Surgery, Burn and Surgical Critical Care
Divisions of General Surgery

Education

  • MD, Loyola University Chicago Stritch School of Medicine, Maywood, IL, 2006
  • MS in Clinical Investigation, Northwestern University, Evanston, IL, 2010
  • General Surgery Residency, University of Cincinnati College of Medicine, Cincinnati, OH, 2013
  • Acute Care Surgery Fellowship, University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine, Pittsburgh, PA, 2015

Clinical Specialties

Dr. Ingraham practices in the trauma and burn programs and in the acute care surgery and surgical critical care programs.

Dr. Ingraham provides a wide range of services including Burn Surgery, Cholecystectomy (Gallbladder Removal), Excision of Lipoma, Laparoscopic Groin Hernia Repair, Open Groin Hernia Repair, Sebaceous Cyst Removal, Subcutaneous Tumor Removal, and Ventral / Abdominal Hernia Repair.

Research Interests

Recent Publications
  • Nonoperative Management Is as Effective as Immediate Splenectomy for Adult Patients with High-Grade Blunt Splenic Injury.
    Scarborough JE, Ingraham AM, Liepert AE, Jung HS, O'Rourke AP, Agarwal SK
    J. Am. Coll. Surg. 2016 Aug; 223(2):249-58.
    [PubMed ID: 27112125]
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  • Evaluation and management of geriatric trauma: an Eastern Association for the Surgery of Trauma practice management guideline.
    Calland JF, Ingraham AM, Martin N, Marshall GT, Schulman CI, Stapleton T, Barraco RD, Eastern Association for the Surgery of Trauma
    J Trauma Acute Care Surg 2012 Nov; 73(5 Suppl 4):S345-50.
    [PubMed ID: 23114492]
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  • Comparison of hospital performance in trauma vs emergency and elective general surgery: implications for acute care surgery quality improvement.
    Ingraham AM, Haas B, Cohen ME, Ko CY, Nathens AB
    Arch Surg 2012 Jul; 147(7):591-8.
    [PubMed ID: 22430094]
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  • Appropriateness criteria to assess variations in surgical procedure use in the United States.
    Lawson EH, Gibbons MM, Ingraham AM, Shekelle PG, Ko CY
    Arch Surg 2011 Dec; 146(12):1433-40.
    [PubMed ID: 22184308]
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  • Variation in quality of care after emergency general surgery procedures in the elderly.
    Ingraham AM, Cohen ME, Raval MV, Ko CY, Nathens AB
    J. Am. Coll. Surg. 2011 Jun; 212(6):1039-48.
    [PubMed ID: 21620289]
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  • The influence of resident involvement on surgical outcomes.
    Raval MV, Wang X, Cohen ME, Ingraham AM, Bentrem DJ, Dimick JB, Flynn T, Hall BL, Ko CY
    J. Am. Coll. Surg. 2011 May; 212(5):889-98.
    [PubMed ID: 21398151]
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  • The importance of assessing both inpatient and outpatient surgical quality.
    Raval MV, Hamilton BH, Ingraham AM, Ko CY, Hall BL
    Ann. Surg. 2011 Mar; 253(3):611-8.
    [PubMed ID: 21183845]
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  • Effect of trauma center status on 30-day outcomes after emergency general surgery.
    Ingraham AM, Cohen ME, Raval MV, Ko CY, Nathens AB
    J. Am. Coll. Surg. 2011 Mar; 212(3):277-86.
    [PubMed ID: 21356485]
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  • Comparison of hospital performance in emergency versus elective general surgery operations at 198 hospitals.
    Ingraham AM, Cohen ME, Raval MV, Ko CY, Nathens AB
    J. Am. Coll. Surg. 2011 Jan; 212(1):20-28.e1.
    [PubMed ID: 21184955]
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  • Association of surgical care improvement project infection-related process measure compliance with risk-adjusted outcomes: implications for quality measurement.
    Ingraham AM, Cohen ME, Bilimoria KY, Dimick JB, Richards KE, Raval MV, Fleisher LA, Hall BL, Ko CY
    J. Am. Coll. Surg. 2010 Dec; 211(6):705-14.
    [PubMed ID: 21109157]
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