Download Dr. Sataloff's CV (PDF file)
Robert Thayer Sataloff, MD, DMA, FACS, is professor and chair of the Department of Otolaryngology – Head and Neck Surgery and senior associate dean for clinical academic specialties at Drexel University College of Medicine. He is also adjunct professor in the Departments of Otolaryngology – Head and Neck Surgery at Thomas Jefferson University, adjunct clinical professor at Temple University and the Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine, and is on the faculty of the Academy of Vocal Arts. He has served as conductor of the Thomas Jefferson University Choir for nearly four decades. Dr. Sataloff is also a professional singer and singing teacher.
Dr. Sataloff is chairman of the boards of directors of the Voice Foundation and of the American Institute for Voice and Ear Research. He has also served as chairman of the board of governors of Graduate Hospital; president of the American Laryngological Society, the International Association of Phonosurgery, the Pennsylvania Academy of Otolaryngology – Head and Neck Surgery, and the American Society of Geriatric Otolaryngology; and in numerous other leadership positions.
Dr. Sataloff has been involved extensively throughout his career in education, including development of new curricula for graduate education. He has been instrumental in training not only residents, but also fellows and visiting laryngologists from North America, South America, Europe, Asia and Australia. His fellows have established voice centers throughout the United States, in Turkey, Singapore, Brazil and elsewhere. He also is active in training nurses, speech-language pathologists, singing teachers and others involved in collaborative arts medicine care, pedagogy and performance education.
Dr. Sataloff is editor-in-chief of the Journal of Voice, editor-in-chief of Ear, Nose and Throat Journal, associate editor of the Journal of Singing, and on the editorial boards of numerous otolaryngology journals. He has written over 1,000 publications, including 61 books, and has been awarded more than $5 million in research funding.