Bing Siang GanBing Siang Gan, MD PhD FRCSC FACS

Year of graduation from residency: 1994
Fellowship: Microsurgical Reconstruction and Hand Surgery (Toronto, Boston)
Areas of clinical interest: Hand and wrist surgery, reconstructive microsurgery, complex wound reconstruction                          
Research interests: Dupuytren’s contracture, wound healing
Academic rank: Professor
Dr. Gan's Pubmed publication list (page will display in new window)

Office address:
Hand and Upper Limb Centre
St. Joseph's Health Centre, Room D1-213
268 Grosvenor Street
London, Ontario N6A 4L6

Phone: 519-646-6097
Fax:     519-646-6049

E-mail: bsgan@rogers.com

Administrative assistant: Nancy Bowman

Short personal bio: Dr. Gan graduated from the Medical Faculty at Erasmus University in Rotterdam, The Netherlands in 1988.  He then went on to earn a PhD in Medical Sciences (Subspecialty Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics) from the University of Calgary.  After a rotating internship at the Regina General Hospital in Regina, Saskatchewan, a residency in Plastic Surgery was completed at the University of Western Ontario Teaching Hospitals.  This clinical training was followed by post-residency Fellowships in Microsurgical Reconstruction (Toronto General Hospital, University of Toronto) and Hand and Microsurgery (Massachusetts General Hospital, Harvard University), as well as a research post-doctoral fellowship (Department of Cell Biology, Hospital for Sick Children, University of Toronto). 
Dr. Gan has been with the Hand and Upper Limb Centre at St. Joseph's Health centre since 1998 and has an academic practice focused on hand and wrist surgery, microsurgical reconstruction and complex wound reconstruction.  In conjunction with Dr. David O ’Gorman, he directs the HULC Cell and Molecular Biology Laboratory located in the Lawson Health Research Institute. Dr. Gan has a particular research interest in the biology and treatment of Dupuytren's contracture and in this, he uses conventional, as well as minimal invasive procedures such as needle aponeurotomy and the new collagenase enzyme injections.