David Horn, M.D., M.S.
David L. Horn MD joined the University of Washington faculty in 2010. He is currently Assistant Professor in the Department of Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery as well as adjunct Assistant Professor in the Department of Speech and Hearing Sciences. Dr. Horn earned his medical degree at the Medical College of Wisconsin and then completed an Otolaryngology residency at Indiana University. During residency, he completed 2 years of dedicated research with Drs. David Pisoni and Richard Miyamoto on cognitive and behavioral development in pediatric cochlear implant patients. His Pediatric Otolaryngology fellowship training was subsequently completed at the University of Pittsburgh.
Originally from Los Angeles, Dr. Horn is thrilled to be back on the west coast. His lovely wife and two tempestuous daughters keep him busy enough when away from the hospital and the lab. When he has a free moment, he spends his time cycling, cooking, watching old movies, and playing guitar.
Undergraduate Education: University of California, Santa Barbara 1992-1996
Medical School: Medical College of Wisconsin 2002-2009
Residency: Indiana University 2002-2009
Fellowship: University of Pittsburgh 2009-2010
Other Training: MS in Physiology from Georgetown University 1996-1997 Postdoctoral Research Fellow (T-32 Pisoni) 2003-2005
Board Certification: Otolaryngology, 2010
Memberships: ASPO, ABEA, KCMS, ARO, ISIS, NWAO, SRCD, AAO-HNS
Awards and honors
2014: Seymour R. Cohen Award for Pediatric Laryngology and Broncho-esophagology, ABEA
2007: Resident travel award, Triological Society Middle Section
2006: 1st place, resident clinical research award, Triological Society Middle Section
2005: Resident travel award, Association for Research in Otolaryngology Midwinter Meeting
2001: Alpha Omega Alpha Medical Honors Society, elected as medical student
Dr. Horn's clinical interests include pediatric cochlear implantation, congenital and acquired hearing loss, chronic middle ear disease and cholesteatoma, pediatric dysphagia and posterior supraglottic/glottic incompetence, and sleep endoscopy.
Dr. Horn's major research interest is in auditory development of infants who receive cochlear implants. His NIH-funded work investigates how basic auditory abilities emerge in implanted infants and whether these skills predict later speech perception and spoken-language development.
Horn DL, Dudley DJ, Dedhia K, Nie K, Drennan WR, Won JH, Rubinstein JT, Werner LA. Erratum: Effects of age and hearing mechanism on spectral resolution in normal hearing and cochlear-implanted listeners [J. Acoust. Soc. Am. 141(1), 613-623 (2017)]., J. Acoust. Soc. Am. 2017 May; 141(5):2977
Purcell PL, Shinn JR, Coggeshall SS, Phillips G, Paladin A, Sie KCY, Horn DL. Progression of Unilateral Hearing Loss in Children With and Without Ipsilateral Cochlear Nerve Canal Stenosis: A Hazard Analysis., Otol. Neurotol. 2017 Jul; 38(6):e138-e144
Horn DL, Dudley DJ, Dedhia K, Nie K, Drennan WR, Won JH, Rubinstein JT, Werner LA. Effects of age and hearing mechanism on spectral resolution in normal hearing and cochlear-implanted listeners., J. Acoust. Soc. Am. 2017 Jan; 141(1):613
Miller C, Purcell PL, Dahl JP, Johnson K, Horn DL, Chen ML, Chan DK, Parikh SR. Clinically small tonsils are typically not obstructive in children during drug-induced sleep endoscopy., Laryngoscope 2017 Aug; 127(8):1943-1949