GIE Announces New Editor-in-Chief

Gastrointestinal Endoscopy (GIE) is pleased to announce Douglas G. Adler, MD, FASGE, of Centura Gastroenterology Porter in Denver, CO, as the next Editor-in-Chief beginning in January 2023.

Dr. Adler received his medical degree from Cornell University Medical College in New York, NY. He completed his residency in Internal Medicine at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center/Harvard Medical School in Boston, MA. Dr. Adler completed both a general gastrointestinal fellowship and a therapeutic endoscopy/ERCP fellowship at Mayo Clinic in Rochester, MN. He then returned to the Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center for a fellowship in endoscopic ultrasound.

Dr. Adler is the author of over 500 scientific publications, review articles, and book chapters. He is the author of eight published G.I. textbooks with his ninth textbook forthcoming. He has many clinical areas of expertise in GI and endoscopy, with specific interests in bile duct stones, strictures and leaks, surgical injuries to the bile ducts, tumors of the bile ducts and gallbladder, bile duct cancer and bile duct cysts.

Outside of work, Dr. Adler is extremely interested in aviation and aerospace and enjoys flying single engine aircraft. He has written and published extensively about the history of medicine, aviation history, the American space program and many aspects of astronomy. He enjoys films of all kinds, cycling, and hiking.

Please join ASGE in welcoming Dr. Adler to this new role.

About Gastrointestinal Endoscopy
Gastrointestinal endoscopic procedures allow the gastroenterologist to visually inspect the upper gastrointestinal tract (esophagus, stomach and duodenum) and the lower bowel (colon and rectum) through an endoscope, a thin, flexible device with a lighted end and a powerful lens system. Endoscopy has been a major advance in the treatment of gastrointestinal diseases. For example, the use of endoscopes allows the detection of ulcers, cancers, polyps and sites of internal bleeding. Through endoscopy, tissue samples (biopsies) may be obtained, areas of blockage can be opened and active bleeding can be stopped. Polyps in the colon can be removed, which has been shown to prevent colon cancer.

About the American Society for Gastrointestinal Endoscopy
Since its founding in 1941, the American Society for Gastrointestinal Endoscopy (ASGE) has been dedicated to advancing patient care and digestive health by promoting excellence and innovation in gastrointestinal endoscopy. ASGE, with almost 16,000 members worldwide, promotes the highest standards for endoscopic training and practice, fosters endoscopic research, recognizes distinguished contributions to endoscopy, and is the foremost resource for endoscopic education. Visit and for more information and to find a qualified doctor in your area.


American Society for Gastrointestinal Endoscopy
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P (630) 573-0600
F (630) 963-8332

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