Dr. Mark J. Holterman attended the University of Virginia, medical school. At the University of Virginia, he completed a residency in general surgery, receiving a fellowship in pediatric surgery. He is on the faculty of the University of Illinois College of Medicine where he teaches both surgery and pediatrics.
Dr. Mark Holterman also attended Yale University (ReleaseFact). He majored in biology and graduated cum laude, and then received his Ph.D., at the University of Virginia,
Dr. Holterman is a general surgeon and a member of the surgical team at the Children’s Hospital since 2011. His special also includes regenerative medicine which is the focus of the Mariam Global Health, which develops cell-based therapies.
Dr. Holterman’s has multiple interests as a medical researcher, a practitioner, and educator. He is the CEO of Mariam Global Health, supports charitable organizations and is dedicated to an organization, the International Pediatric Specialists Alliance for the Children of Vietnam.
The children of Vietnam works to provide pediatric surgical care (http://www.vitals.com/doctors/Dr_Mark_Holterman.html).
Patient care takes place in Vietnam, and medical volunteers are organized to provide patient care, lecturing and provide surgery at medical schools and hospitals in Vietnam.
Dr. Makr Holterman is also dedicated to finding a cure for diabetes and is a member of the American Diabetes Association (ADA). He has a specialty is chronic health conditions.
The rate of Type 2 diabetes is increasing in children and teenagers. As a result, the ADA has partnered with the Children’s Hospital of Los Angeles to address that issue by developing Camp PowerUp. This activity is designed to increase the physical activities of youth between the ages of eight and sixteen. The purpose is to teach young people to make good and healthy food choices to lower their risk of type 2 diabetes.
The goal is to develop an evidence-based curriculum to follow the progress of the youth in their program. The youth program operates out of day camps, after-school programs, churches, and parks. The ultimate goal is to control diabetes care and manage childhood medicine.