Dr. Ronen Nazarian
Dr. Ronen Nazarian is the Director of Otology at the Center for Advanced Ear Surgery and an attending physician at Cedars Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles, CA. He is board-certified in Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery and has completed fellowship training in Otology and Skull Base Surgery. Dr. Nazarian grew up and studied in Los Angeles, graduating magna cum laude at UCLA and with the highest honors from USC Keck School of Medicine. He has a diverse cultural background and speaks 4 languages fluently (English, Spanish, Farsi, and Hebrew). Dr. Nazarian’s upbringing in a family who was affected by hearing loss inspired him to pursue clinical training and research in Otolaryngology. In order to diversify and expand his surgical experience, he completed his residency training in Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery at the University of Miami Medical Center and Jackson Memorial Hospital in Miami, Florida. It was here where he trained in one of the busiest ear institutes in America, seeing first-hand the daily gratification of restoring a person’s ability to hear. He then pursued an additional year of training in otology and skull base surgery at the Ear Research Foundation.
Dr. Nazarian is an accomplished public speaker and has presented at national and international meetings, including the American Academy of Otolaryngology, the International Congress on Bone Conduction Hearing and Related Technologies, the Symposium on Cochlear Implants in Children, the Federation of Otolaryngology in Mexico, and the Annual Triological Meeting.
Dr. Nazarian has been the author of multiple publications, including an article in the prestigious journal Nature. He has also published in journals such as Otology & Neurotology, Clinical Cancer Research, PLoS One, Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery, The Anatomical Records, Seminars in Plastic Surgery, and Laryngoscope. He has also published book chapters in pediatric otolaryngology and otosclerosis textbooks.
Dr. Nazarian has a strong interest in treating hearing and balance disorders, particularly severe hearing loss, cochlear implants, otosclerosis, ringing in the ears, noise sensitivity, chronic ear infections, Eustachian tube dysfunction, surfer’s ear, cholesteatoma, Meniere’s disease, and other causes of vertigo.