Faculty Profile

Dr. Anna R. Broder, M.D.,  M.Sc.

Anna R. Broder, M.D., M.Sc.

Associate Professor, Department of Medicine (Rheumatology)

Professional Interests

Dr. Anna Broder’s research focuses on improving outcomes in systemic lupus erythematosus and inflammatory arthropathies. She also studies how cardiovascular disease, kidney disease, and the presence of antiphospholipid antibodies affect outcomes in autoimmune diseases. She has experience working with large cohorts and databases, as well as with recruiting lupus and rheumatoid arthritis patients for ongoing clinical trials.

Dr. Broder earned her undergraduate degree with Honors in Mathematics and General Scholarship from Trinity College in Hartford, CT. She subsequently worked as a database administrator and a statistician before entering medical school. Dr. Broder received her medical degree from the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey/Robert Wood Johnson Medical School in 2004. Dr. Broder completed her Internal Medicine Residency in 2007, and her Rheumatology Fellowship in 2009, both at Montefiore. She has also received a Master’s Degree in Clinical Research Methods (with Honors) from the Einstein Clinical Research Training Program in 2010. Dr. Broder joined the Division of Rheumatology in 2009.

Special interest: Lupus; pregnancy and lupus; lupus-related kidney disease; hematologic manifestations of systemic lupus.
Other rheumatologic conditions: Systemic sclerosis; vasculitis; inflammatory myopathies

More Information About Dr. Anna Broder

My Publications

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Albert Einstein College of Medicine
Jack and Pearl Resnick Campus
1300 Morris Park Avenue
Forchheimer Building, Room 103N
Bronx, NY 10461

Tel: 718.430.8582
Fax: 718.430.8789

Research Information

In the News

Arthritis Today interviews Dr. Anna Broder regarding her research that found continued treatment may help extend the lives of lupus patients with end-stage renal disease. Dr. Broder is assistant professor of medicine.

Renal & Urology News interviews Dr. Anna Broder about her research that found the chance of survival for lupus patients with end-stage renal disease improved with frequent rheumatologist follow-up and continued immunosuppressive treatment.

More media coverage