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Aaron M. Dickstein, MD
Gastroenterologist; Assistant Professor, Tufts University School of Medicine
Department + Services
General gastroenterology, gastrointestinal endoscopy and colonoscopy, gastrointestinal motility, obscure GI bleeding, fecal microbiota transplantation
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|Programs + Specialties
||Fecal microbiota transplantation, anorectal manometry
|Training + Education
Tufts University School of Medicine; Yale-New Haven Hospital, Yale School of Medicine; Tufts Medical Center
||Internal Medicine, Gastroenterology
||Proficient in Spanish
||View Accepted Insurances at Tufts MC + Floating Hospital
Tufts Medical Center
Proger Building, 3rd Floor
800 Washington Street
Boston, MA 02111
Phone #: 617-636-5883
Fax #: 617-636-9292
1. Dickstein, AM Mason, JB. Nutrition in Gastrointestinal Cancer. Nutritional Care of the Patient with Gastrointestinal Disease. Editor: Alan L Buchman. Taylor and Francis, 2015. ISBN1482226030
2. Dickstein A, et al. An unusual ileocecal valve mass. Gastroenterology. 2015 Jun: 148(7): 1292-3 PMID 25936951
3. Paul S, Dickstein A, et al. The role of surface antibody in hepatitis B virus reactivation in patients with resolved infection: A systematic review and meta-analysis. AASLD Poster presentation, The Liver Meeting, November 2015.
4. Mason JB, Dickstein A, et al. A temporal association between folic acid fortification and an increase in colorectal cancer rates may be illuminating important biological principles: a hypothesis. CEBP 2007 Jul:16(7): 1325-9.
Aaron Dickstein, MD was born and raised in New York’s Hudson Valley. He moved to the Boston area as an undergraduate at Brandeis University, where he obtained his Bachelor of Science in Biology. He then began his medical training at Tufts University School of Medicine, graduating in 2009. Dr. Dickstein completed his internal medicine residency at Yale-New Haven Hospital in Connecticut and later worked as an attending physician within the division of medicine of Yale-New Haven hospital. He returned to Boston to complete a clinical fellowship in gastroenterology at Tufts Medical Center. He now joins the Division of Gastroenterology.
In addition to general gastroenterology, Dr. Dickstein is particularly interested in GI motility and anorectal disorders. He completed a specialized clinical training program in the field as part of his fellowship through the American Neurogastroenterology and Motility Society. In his practice, he employs some of the latest technologies, including video capsule endoscopy for obscure GI bleeding, SmartPill for measuring whole gut transit, and fecal microbiota transplantation for recurrent c. difficile infection.
Dr. Dickstein enjoys competitive athletics, hiking, snowshoeing and acoustic guitar.
American College of Gastroenterology
American Society for Gastrointestinal Endoscopy
American Neurogastroenterology and Motility Society
American College of Physicians