You are here
Noah S. Philip, M.D.
Dr. Philip received his BSc from McGill University, and his MD from Albany Medical College where he graduated AOA and with a Distinction in the Study of Biomedical Ethics. He completed psychiatry residency training at the Alpert Medical of Brown University, followed by an NIH-sponsored T32 Fellowship, and then a Neuromodulation Fellowship at Butler Hospital.
Dr. Philip is an Associate Professor of Psychiatry and Human Behavior at the Alpert Medical School of Brown University. He is the Director of Psychiatric Neuromodulation at the Providence VA Medical Center. He is affiliated with the Center for Neurorestoration and Neurotechnology at the Providence VA Medical Center, the Alpert Medical School of Brown University, and with Butler Hospital.
Dr. Philip’s lab uses cutting edge technology to understand and treat serious psychiatric disorders, such as major depressive disorder and posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD). He uses noninvasive brain stimulation and functional neuroimaging towards these goals, with method that include transcranial magnetic stimulation (rTMS, sTMS, TBS, etc.), low-current stimulation (tDCS), network-based resting state functional connectivity and virtual reality. Dr. Philip's research was recently featured in the American Journal of Psychiatry, Biological Psychiatry and the National Neuroscience Curriculum Initiative.
Dr. Philip has received numerous awards and recognition, including election to Associate Membership of the American College of Neuropsychopharmacology in 2018. He was initially funded by a Career Development Award (CDA-2, Clinical Science R&D), and since that time has received funding for neuroimaging and brain stimulation studies from the VA (Rehab R&D), NIDA, Department of Defense, and through industry and small-business collaborations.
Dr. Philip also plays a significant training/teaching role at Brown, where he is a co-investigator on the NIMH R25-supported psychiatry resident research track, and regularly serves as a mentor locally and through national organizations such as the Society for Biological Psychiatry and Career Development Institute for Psychiatry.