SUNY Health Science Center at Brooklyn
Dr. Eve Lowenstein grew up in Israel and Long Island, NY. She is a graduate of Queens College, having majored in Chemistry and literature, religion and philosophy of the Western Tradition, She graduated with highest honors, awarded the Jonas Salk Scholarship for research and the Phi Beta Kappa Scholar’s Award. Dr. Lowenstein attended New York University School of Medicine’s Medical Scientist Training Program, where she earned a Master of Science (MS, 1992), Doctorate of Philosophy (PhD, 1994) in Cellular and Molecular Biology and a Doctor of Medicine (MD, 1995). As a graduate student, Dr. Lowenstein made a significant discovery of the gene Grb-2, important in cell signaling and cancer growth. Dr. Lowenstein did her medical internship at Long Island Jewish Hospital, followed by a residency in Mount Sinai Hospital, where she was chief resident. She is a Fellow of the American Academy of Dermatology, where she is active and serves on numerous committees. Since completing her training, Dr. Lowenstein joined the Dermatology department as faculty at SUNY Health Science Center in Brooklyn, where she currently serves as Associate Clinical Professor, Director of Medical Dermatology at SUNY Downstate Medical Center and Kings Count Hospital. She is also an Associate of South Nassau Dermatology PC, at its offices in Oceanside and Long Beach, New York. Dr Lowenstein is fluent in Hebrew, German and medical Spanish. She has won awards, honors and research grants, including nomination for a National Leadership Award by Congressman Thomas Delay (2001) and Outstanding Physician Award at Kings County Hospital (2002). She has authored over forty research articles and three book chapters. She serves on the editorial board of several journals. She is currently active in clinical research and has delivered hundreds of lectures on a local, regional, national and international level to medical and layperson audiences. Her research interests include acne, paleodermatology and history of medicine, forensics in dermatology and Turner Syndrome.
acne, paleodermatology and history of medicine, forensics in dermatology and Turner Syndrome.