Dr. Matthew William State MD Psychiatrist

Dr. Matthew State is a psychiatrist in San Francisco, California and is affiliated with multiple hospitals in the area, including UCSF Medical Center and Yale-New Haven Hospital. He received his medical degree from Stanford University School of Medicine and has been in practice for 23 years. He is one of 193 doctors at UCSF Medical Center and one of 94 at Yale-New Haven Hospital who specialize in Psychiatry.

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Office Location

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Specialty & Clinical Interests

Psychiatrist: Child & Adolescent

Clinical Interests: Tourette, Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder, Pervasive Child Development Disorders, Tic Disorders, Tourette Syndrome

Hospital Affiliation

Yale-New Haven Hospital
Ranked #11 in Psychiatry

UCSF Medical Center
High performing in Psychiatry

Education & Medical Training

UCLA Medical Center
Residency, Psychiatry, 1992–1995

California Pacific Medical Center Pacific
Residency, Internal Medicine, 1991–1992

UCLA Medical Center
Fellowship, Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, 1995–1997

Stanford University School of Medicine
Class of 1991

Certifications & Licensure

American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology
Certified 18 years in Psychiatry

American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology
Certified 16 years in Child & Adolescent Psychiatry

CT State Medical License
Active through 2013

CA State Medical License
Active through 2015

Awards, Honors & Recognition

Member, Institute of Medicine
2014

Ruane Prize for Research in Child and Adolescent Psychiatry
2013

Publications & Presentations

De novo mutations revealed by whole-exome sequencing are strongly associated with autism.
Sanders, S. J., Murtha, M. T., Gupta, A. R., Murdoch, J. D., Raubeson, M. J., Willsey, A. J., Ercan-Sencicek, A. G., DiLullo, N. M., Parikshak, N. N., Stein, J. L., Walker, M. F., Ober, G. T., Teran, N. A., Song, Y., El-Fishawy, P., Murtha, R. C., Choi, M 2012 5 10

Modest Impact on Risk for Autism Spectrum Disorder of Rare Copy Number Variants at 15q11.2, Specifically Breakpoints 1 to 2.
Chaste, P.,Sanders, S. J.,Mohan, K. N.,Klei, L.,Song, Y.,Murtha, M. T.,Hus, V.,Lowe, J. K.,Willsey, A. J.,Moreno-De-Luca, D.,Yu, T. W.,Fombonne, E.,Geschwind, D.,Grice, D. E.,Ledbetter, D. H.,Lord, C.,Mane, S. M.,Martin, D. M.,Morrow, E. M.,Walsh, C. A.,Sutcliffe, J. S.,State, M. W.,Martin, C. L.,Devlin, B.,Beaudet, A. L.,Cook, E. H.,Kim, S. J.

Homozygous loss of DIAPH1 is a novel cause of microcephaly in humans.
Gulhan Ercan-Sencicek, A.,Jambi, S.,Franjic, D.,Nishimura, S.,Li, M.,El-Fishawy, P.,Morgan, T. M.,Sanders, S. J.,Bilguvar, K.,Suri, M.,Johnson, M. H.,Gupta, A. R.,Yuksel, Z.,Mane, S.,Grigorenko, E.,Picciotto, M.,Alberts, A. S.,Gunel, M.,Sestan, N.,State, M. W.

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