Kevin Han, MD

Plastic Surgeon & Reconstructive Hand Surgeon

“I think it is a privilege to take care of every patient and make their “problems” my own. Every patient has a different story and every detail matters in their road to recovery.”

-Dr. Kevin Han

specialties

education

Undergraduate:
2002-2006 Amherst College Amherst MA, Biology 

MEDICAL SCHOOL:
2008-2011 George Washington University School of Medicine Washington DC, Medicine

residency

  • 2017-2018 Harvard Medical School Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center Boston MA, Hand and Micro Surgery Fellowship
  • 2011-2017 Georgetown University School of Medicine Washington DC, Plastic Surgery Resident

Board Certification

The American Board of Plastic Surgery

About

Dr. Han is board certified by The American Board of Plastic Surgery. He has extensive training in all aspects of plastic and reconstructive surgery, upper extremity orthopedic and microsurgery, peripheral nerve surgery, and aesthetic surgery.

Dr. Han graduated cum Laude from Amherst College with a B.A. in Biology. He attended the George Washington University School of Medicine and Health Sciences and graduated as a M.D. with distinction. After medical school, Dr. Han completed his integrated plastic surgery residency at Georgetown University Hospital. In June 2018, he completed a hand and microsurgery fellowship at Harvard Medical School at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center.

Dr. Han has published multiple book chapters and original articles in peer-reviewed medical journals and has presented at major national and international conferences.

Preference Cards

network

Access your files

(602) 258-4788

Meet our team

Access your files

(602) 258-4788

Meet with our team

Find us.

Find a location near you

office hours:

Monday-Friday

7am-3pm

tel: (602) 258-4788

Find us.

Find a location near you

office hours:

Monday-Friday

7am-3pm

tel: (602) 258-4788

Blog

What’s Causing Your Shoulder Pain?

Shoulder pain can be a difficult and painful experience. Most of us don’t think about our shoulders when they’re functioning well. A normal shoulder should