Dr. Tina Doshi is an assistant professor of anesthesiology and critical care medicine at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
Dr. Doshi joined the faculty of the Division of Pain Medicine in 2016. She specializes in the treatment of chronic pain. She emphasizes a comprehensive, multidisciplinary approach to care, collaborating with specialists in surgery, psychiatry and psychology, physical medicine and rehabilitation, and physical therapy. Dr. Doshi also has a special interest in complementary and alternative therapies, including yoga, tai chi and meditation, as well as the role of diet and nutrition in chronic pain.
Dr. Doshi has been involved in a number of clinical trials for the treatment of neuropathic pain, with a particular interest in craniofacial pain and developing precision medicine approaches for pain treatment. She has completed an NIH-funded training program designed to develop clinician-scientists into future leaders of anesthesia research. She is the recipient of multiple research grants, from sponsors including the Johns Hopkins Neurosurgery Pain Research Institute, the National Institutes of Health, and the Foundation for Anesthesia Education and Research.
Dr. Doshi is a founding member and Chair of the Women in Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine (WRAPM) Special Interest Group of the American Society for Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine, and an appointed member of the International Association for the Study of Pain Neuropathic Pain Special Interest Group (NeuPSIG) Trainee Subcommittee. She serves on the Editorial Boards for Pain Medicine, Regional Anesthesia & Pain Medicine, Practical Pain Management, and Interventional Pain Medicine.
Dr. Doshi graduated with highest distinction from the University of Virginia with a B.S. in biochemistry and a B.A. in human biology (bioethics). She earned her M.D. from Duke University School of Medicine. She went on to complete her internship and residency in anesthesiology at Barnes-Jewish Hospital, Washington University in St. Louis, where she served as chief resident from 2014 to 2015. She completed a clinical fellowship in pain medicine at Johns Hopkins. She also holds a Master’s in Clinical Investigation from the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health and a post-Master’s Certificate in Sequence Analysis and Genomics from the Johns Hopkins Krieger School of Arts & Sciences.