back insurance patient resources covid-19 response request records first visit info common clinical fees billing inquiries pay bill

Practice Locations

University of Colorado Hospital (UCH)
12605 E. 16th Ave Aurora, CO 80045

720-848-0000

Nathaniel Greene, PhD

Doctor of Philosophy

Schedule Appointment

Nathaniel Greene, PhD

Doctor of Philosophy

GENDER

Male

LANGUAGE

English

DEPARTMENT

Otolaryngology

Clinic Phone

720-848-0000

Locations

Practice Locations

University of Colorado Hospital (UCH)
12605 E. 16th Ave Aurora, CO 80045

720-848-0000

Undergraduate Schools

BA, Wittenberg University (OH) (2004)


Graduate Schools

MS, University of Rochester (2009)

PhD, University of Rochester (2012)


American Speech-Language-Hearing Association, Member


Association for Research in Otolaryngology, Member


Society for Neuroscience, Member


The Acoustical Society of America, Member


Grants

Investigations into the Mechanics of Hearing Restoration Devices (2018)

Improving an animal model of human hearing loss: quantifying risks associated with common otolaryngology procedures (2019)

Changes in intracochlear sound pressure with cochlear implant electrode manipulation (2019)

Constraints on binaural sensitivity via bilateral bone conduction (2019)

Correlation of Laboratory-Based Advanced Hearing Protection Evaluation Methods with Human Performance (2019)

Measurement of vibrational stimulation produced by the Otolith Labs Transcranial Vibration Device (2020)


Research Interests for Patients

Dr. Greene’s research focuses on the mechanics and physiology of the auditory system and hearing. His lab focuses on the effects of using hearing restoration devices, as well as the mechanisms of hearing loss during high level sound exposure. Studies on hearing restoration devices include investigating the causes of loss of residual acoustic hearing in cochlear implant patients, and transmission of sound via bone conduction. These devices often involve substantial surgical procedures that can cause injurious levels of inner ear stimulation. Likewise, normal use of these devices stimulate the inner ear with indirect, non-ossicular pathways, which can resulting in unexpected interactions and perceptions. Current studies are focusing on quantifying these effects, investigating their sources, and developing strategies to mitigate their negative effects.

information for referring providers


Referral Contact Phone: 720-848-0000