Dr Christian Brogna, MD PhD, Neurosurgeon
Dr Christian Brogna is a Board Certified Neurosurgeon, Lecturer and Honorary Senior Neurosurgical Oncology Fellow in the Department of Neurosurgery, King’s College Hospital in London. He graduated in Medicine and Surgery, and obtained a postgraduate degree in Neurosurgery at the University of Rome “La Sapienza”, Italy. Dr Brogna also obtained a Post-Doctoral degree in Neuroscience and advanced techniques in brain surgery.
Work experience in Italy, France and Austria
Between 2009 and 2013, Dr Brogna worked as a Consultant in Neurosurgery at University of Rome “La Sapienza” with a specific interest in neurosurgical oncology and awake surgery. Dr Brogna also worked in the Department of Neurosurgery in Lyon and Marseille (France) as well as in the Department of Peripheral Nerve Surgery, Millesi Privat Klinik in Vienna (Austria).
Work experience in UK
Dr Brogna was enrolled in one of the most prestigious surgical oncology fellowship in UK, at the Department of Neurosurgery, King’s College Hospital in London. He also worked as a Neurosurgical Clinical Fellow in the Department of Neurosurgery, Charing Cross Hospital, London. Currently he is a Lecturer and Honorary Senior Neuro-oncology Fellow in King’s College Hospital and King’s College London university.
Expert in Neurosurgery (Brain surgery), Spine Surgery and Peripheral Nerve Surgery, advanced microsurgical and endoscopic techniques in brain tumour surgery. He has developed and refined brain mapping techniques for the surgical removal of tumours in highly delicate regions (“eloquent”) of the brain. He has authored numerous publications in neurosurgical oncology and spine surgery.
Italian, English, French
Dr Brogna is an Italian Neurosurgeon (children and adults) and Spine Surgeon (adults) in London
Diagnosis and treatment of:
Brain and spinal cord tumours
Brain and spinal cord vascular malformations
Brain and spine trauma
Chronic subdural haematoma
Lower back pain, Lumbar and cervical disc herniation, spinal stenosis
Carpal tunnel syndrome, ulnar nerve entrapment