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Katie L. Dennis, MD

Katie Dennis portrait
Clinical Associate Professor, Pathology and Laboratory Medicine
kdennis2@kumc.edu

Professional Background

Dr. Katie Dennis is an Associate Professor in the Department of Pathology and Laboratory Medicine. Dr. Dennis subspecialties include but are not limited to the following: Cytopathology, liver pathology, autopsy, gastrointestinal/pancreatic pathology, breast pathology and genitourinary pathology.

Education and Training
  • Clinical Fellowship, Post-sophomore fellowship Pathology, University of Kansas Medical Center
  • Residency, Pathology, University of Kansas Medical Center
  • Clinical Fellowship, Cytopathology Fellow, University of Kansas Medical Center
Professional Affiliations
  • American Society for Clinical Pathology, Member, 2009 - Present
  • College of American Pathologists, Member, 2004 - Present
  • Kansas City Society of Pathologists, Member, 2004 - Present
  • United States and Canadian Academy of Pathology, Ad-Hoc Member, 2004 - Present

Research

Overview

Dr. Dennis research interests are in the following areas: genitourinary pathology, liver pathology, cytopathology and resident education. Dr. Dennis is actively involved in the teaching of medical students, pathology residents, surgical pathology and cytopathology fellows.

Publications
  • Schloegel , Van, Alam, S, Dennis, Katie, Holzbeierlein, J, Taylor, John A III. 2020. Near Miss Diagnoses of Solitary Bladder Tumors Highlight the Importance of Immunohistochemical Staining.
  • Mettman, Daniel , Haer, E, Olyaee, M, Rastogi, A, Madan, R, O'Neil, M, Kelting, S, Dennis, Katie. 2020. The utility of immunohistochemical testing for mismatch repair proteins in fine needle aspiration specimens of pancreatic adenocarcinoma
  • Plummer, RM, Kelting, S, Madan, R, O'Neil, M, Dennis, K, Fan, F. 2020. Triaging of pleural effusion cytology specimens for ancillary flow cytometric analysis
  • Dennis, Katie, Fang, Fan. 2020. Ch 7: Lung and Respiratory Tract Cytology, 95-142
  • Dennis, Katie , Wang, Y, Li, J, Zhang , Y. 2018. Bile acids regulate cysteine catabolism and glutathione regeneration to modulate hepatic sensitivity to oxidative injury.