Michael J. Reilly, MD
Professor, Department of Otolaryngology
Georgetown University Hospital Gorman Building 1st Floor
Medical School: University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, 2003
Internship Program: MedStar Georgetown University, 2004
Residency Program: MedStar Georgetown University, 2008
Fellowship Program: University of California, Los Angeles, 2009
Special Interests: Microvascular Surgery, Nasal and Sinus Surgery, Rhinoplasty, Reconstructive & Cosmetic Facial Surgery
Michael J. Reilly, MD, is truly fortunate to practice the art and science of otolaryngology, specializing in facial plastic and reconstructive surgery. He feels this is the ideal intersection of his interpersonal understanding, intellectual aptitude, surgical expertise, and aesthetic sensibility.
Dr. Reilly is Associate Professor of facial reconstructive surgery at MedStar Georgetown University Hospital. He is an expert in rhinoplasty, facial cosmetic surgery, and complex reconstruction of the head and neck following cancer surgery.
Dr. Reilly’s training began with undergraduate and medical school at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He then went on to complete his five-year residency in otolaryngology (head and neck surgery) at Georgetown University. Subsequently, Dr. Reilly completed a very prestigious fellowship in facial plastic and reconstructive surgery at the University of California Los Angeles Medical Center before returning home to Washington, D.C.
Dr. Reilly continues to take an active role in medical research and education. He has authored and contributed to numerous articles and book chapters. In 2011-2012, he completed the rigorous Medstar Teaching Scholars Program, where he received AAMC certification for Medical Education Research. Dr. Reilly enjoys his role in teaching graduate and post-graduate medical students at Georgetown, and has authored and contributed to numerous articles and book chapters. He was recently featured on the Today Show with Kathie Lee & Hoda, discussing his research about how cosmetic surgery can change the way patients’ personalities are perceived by others.