|Schedule An Appointment||Clinical Office Address|
|(801) 581-6709||Ezekiel R & Edna Dumke Building
Nephrology & Hypertension
85 N Medical Drive East
Salt Lake City, UT 84112
Carl Kablitz, MD, is an associate professor (clinical) in the Department of Medicine, Division of Nephrology at the University of Utah School of Medicine. From 1963 to 1970 he did his undergraduate and medical training at the University of Hamburg Medical School in Hamburg, Germany. He went on to finish his Internal Medicine Residency at the Elisabeth Hospital in Hamburg, Germany, in 1976, which included a postdoctoral fellowship in the Department of Surgery, Division of Artificial Organs at the University of Utah in 1974 under the guidance of Willem J. Kolff, the inventor of the first practical artificial kidney. In 1976, he returned to Utah and joined the Division of Artificial Organs as a staff physician and later research assistant professor in the Department of Surgery at the University of Utah School of Medicine. He completed fellowships in surgical nephrology and nephrology and joined the Division of Nephrology when the University of Utah Dialysis Program was transferred to the Department of Medicine in 1982.
He currently serves as the Medical Director of the University of Utah’s Castleview Dialysis Center in Price, Utah, and does outreach nephrology clinics there and in Vernal, Utah. His research interests include various aspects of artificial kidney devices. He has participated in many single and multi-center trials and has published several articles in peer review journals.
Board Certification and Academic Information
|Academic Departments||Internal Medicine - Associate Professor (Clinical)
|Board Certification||Federal Licensing Examination
The Patient Rating score is an average of all responses to physician related questions on our nationally-recognized Press Ganey Patient Satisfaction Survey.
Responses are measured on a scale of 1 to 5 with 5 being the best score.
UofU Patient August 13, 2013
Lab lost test samples or results so dr could not really do anything.