The Department of Surgery's residency and fellowship programs (except for MIS/Bariatric, Phlebology, and Mastery in General Surgery) are fully accredited by the Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education, which is responsible for the accreditation of post-MD medical training programs within the United States, based on established standards and guidelines.
- General Surgery Residency
- Vascular Surgery Residency — Integrated Five-Year Residency, Plus Independent Two-Year Residency (Fellowship)
- Otolaryngology–Head and Neck Surgery Residency
- Colon and Rectal Surgery Residency
- Plastic Surgery Residency — Integrated Six-Year Residency
- Surgical Critical Care Residency
- Minimally Invasive and Bariatric Surgery Fellowship
(Accredited by Fellowship Council)
- Phlebology Fellowship (Partnership with American College of Phlebology)
- Mastery in General Surgery Fellowship (Accredited by the American College of Surgeons)
Since 1975 when our first graduating residents entered the profession of surgery, 235 physicians have completed their residency training in general surgery at Stony Brook. Read the latest facts and stats about Stony Brook Medicine.
The alumni of our residency program now practice surgery throughout the United States, as well as in numerous other countries around the world — and we're proud of their diverse achievements and contributions to medicine.
All of our residency programs are committed to training physician-scientists. All categorical residents in our general surgery program are required to conduct at least one research project each year, and to present their studies at the Department's annual Research Day.
Our general surgery residency program has been ranked in the Top Ten of all surgical residency programs in New York for its composite pass rate on the board qualifying/certifying examinations administered by the American Board of Surgery.
Applicants to our training programs are encouraged to appreciate that Stony Brook University Hospital has been recognized as one of the top teaching hospitals in the nation, and that life on Long Island is about town (NYC) and country (SB), including "wine country" on the East End.