- Heart Disease
- Types of Heart Disease
- Heart Health
Dr Punit Ramrakha MA (Cambridge), BMBCh (Oxford), FRCP (UK), PhD (London)
Consultant Cardiologist, Buckinghamshire Hospitals NHS Trust and
Hammersmith Hospitals NHS Trust, London
Punit graduated from Cambridge (MA, 1st Class Hons.) and Oxford University (BMBCh). He trained in General Medicine at Hammersmith Hospital, Royal Brompton Hospital, St Thomas's Hospital and National Hospital Queen Square in London, before undertaking his cardiology training as a Registrar at the Hammersmith Hospital, Charing Cross Hospital and St Mary's Hospital, London. He was appointed as Consultant Cardiologist in 2002.
He has published several articles and medical textbooks including the Oxford Handbook of Clinical Medicine published by Oxford University Press. His clinical research interests include cardiac rehabilitation and biomarkers to identify individuals at high risk of cardiac disease.
Natalie Nicholls - Cardiac Physiologist
Natalie carries out our non-invasive cardiac investigations, specialising in echocardiography. She also works for the Buckinghamshire NHS Trust at Stoke Mandeville Hospital and Wycombe General Hospital
Margaret George - Practice Secretary
Margaret joined the Practice in October 2008 from the BMI Chiltern Hospital, working part-time Tuesday to Friday as secretary to Dr Ramrakha. She is also responsible for the booking of tests and procedures for the Chiltern Hills Heart Clinic and is the first point of contact for most callers to the Clinic.
Kim Samuell - Practice Administrator
Kim joined the Practice in December 2011, replacing Maureen Hudson who has retired. Kim handles the day-to-day practice administration and is responsible for patient billing. She works Monday to Thursday and is happy to help you with any problems you may have with the way our practice is run.
A two-day course run by Dr Ramrakha is for interventionalists who would like to start or expand their transradial interventional…Continue Reading
Unexplained blackouts are still a clinical problem because symptoms are intermittent and unexpected.Continue Reading