Sylvester Comprehensive Cancer Center

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David M. Seo, M.D.

General Information

David M. Seo, M.D.


  • Fax: 305-243-8140


  • English


  • American Board of Internal Med-Cardiovascular Disease


  • Internal Medicine
  • Cardiovascular Disease - Internal Medicine


  • Associate Professor, Department of Medicine
  • Chief Medical Information Officer, University of Miami School of Medicine and Health System

Clinical Interests

Clinical interests include treating patients with general cardiology concerns, individuals with a family history of coronary artery disease and echocardiography.

Research Interests

Identifying the genes that contribute to cardiovascular diseases and using stem cells from the bone marrow to treat coronary artery disease.


Best Doctors in America
T. Franklin Williams Scholar
Duke Scholar in Genomic Medicine
Chief Resident, West Roxbury VA Medical Center, Harvard Medical School


2004 Fellowship
Duke University Medical Center, Duke University School of Medicine
2000 Residency
Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Harvard Medical School
1997 M.D.
Duke University School of Medicine
1993 B.S.
Duke University



Areas of Specialization

  • General consultative cardiology
  • Echocardiography

David Seo, M.D. is associate professor of medicine in the Division of Cardiology at University of Miami Miller School of Medicine. He also serves as director of the Genomic Medicine Registry for the School of Medicine. Dr. Seo received his medical degree from Duke University. He completed his internship and residency at the Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center of Harvard Medical School and returned to Duke for his cardiology fellowship.  On completion of his cardiology fellowship, he remained on faculty at Duke University Medical Center in the Division of Cardiovascular Medicine prior to coming to the University of Miami School of Medicine. In addition to working as a clinical cardiologist, Dr. Seo is a researcher using genomic technologies to determine the genes that contribute to cardiovascular disorders such as coronary artery disease and atrial fibrillation. He is also exploring the use of bone marrow derived stem cells to repair atherosclerosis.

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