Research & Publications
Dr. Gobeske is a critical care neurologist and neuroscientist with expertise in the cellular and physiologic mechanisms underlying multiple types of severe brain injury. Dr. Gobeske completed his undergraduate studies at Yale University, followed by a master’s degree in Epidemiology and Biostatistics at the University of California, Berkeley. He then pursued M.D./Ph.D. training at Northwestern University, where he studied the regulation of neurogenesis (new brain cell production) throughout the lifespan. Dr. Gobeske has completed a residency in Neurology at the University of Washington, followed by a fellowship in Neurocritical Care at the Mayo Clinic. During this time, he has undertaken additional postdoctoral neuroscience training as well as global health projects with the World Health Organization and Doctors Without Borders.
Dr. Gobeske is passionate about caring for patients with multiple types of critical neurologic injuries and also about finding the common pathways by which different injuries progress and how these can be slowed or reversed. He is committed to using laboratory developments to advance options for patients, and to using unique patient experiences to drive new studies in science. Working with Dr. Nenad Sestan, his current goals center upon developing new methods to study neuroprotection and recovery after injury from impaired oxygen delivery. He also remains fascinated with uncovering the potential for cells in the adult brain to regain capabilities that were present earlier during neurodevelopment -- both in response to injury and for improvement of normal functions where these features are beneficial.
Education & Training
- Neurology Critical Care FellowshipMayo Clinic (2018)
- Neurology ResidencyUniversity of Washington (2016)
- Internal Medicine InternshipUniversity of Washington (2013)
- MDNorthwestern University (2012)
- PhDNorthwestern University, Neuroscience (2010)
- MPHUniversity of California, Berkeley, Epidemiology and Biostatistics (2001)
- BSYale University, Biology (1999)