David McAneny, MD is Senior Vice President of Medical Affairs and Chief Medical Officer at Boston Medical Center. Dr. McAneny is also a professor of Surgery and Associate Dean for Clinical Affairs at the Boston University Chobanian & Avedisian School of Medicine. Dr. McAneny came to Boston as a surgery resident at University Hospital and Boston City Hospital and then pursued a fellowship in gastrointestinal, pancreas, and hepatobiliary surgery at the Lahey Clinic Medical Center. He returned to our campus to join the faculty in the Department of Surgery, and he maintains an active practice in surgical oncology with a focus on endocrine surgery. Dr. McAneny’s practice includes operations for thyroid conditions, parathyroid disease, adrenal tumors, pancreas tumors, and tumors and benign conditions of the gallbladder, bile duct, and upper gastrointestinal tract. He is the recipient of many awards and honors, including the Grant V. Rodkey Award, the Erwin F. Hirsch, MD, Teaching Award, the Stanley L. Robbins Award for Excellence in Teaching, Educator of the Year Award in Clinical Sciences, and Alpha Omega Alpha Honor Medical Society. He is a member of the Executive Committee of the New England Surgical Society and immediate past-President of the Boston Surgical Society. His research has involved efforts to develop a national model for providing high-quality care, particularly in safety-net hospitals, by reducing the likelihood of postoperative complications, especially thromboembolic and pulmonary events. These protocols have been implemented internationally.
  • Administrative Title

    Senior Vice President of Medical Affairs, Chief Medical Officer; Professor of Surgery and Associate Dean for Clinical Affairs, Boston University Chobanian and Avedisian School of Medicine

  • Residency

    Surgery, Boston University Medical Center, 1983-1988
  • Fellowship

    Gastrointestinal, Pancreas and Hepatobiliary Surgery, Lahey Clinic Medical Center, 1988-1989
  • Board Certifications

    Surgery, American Board of Surgery