Dr Paul Cohen is a gynaecologist with special interests in gynaecological oncology and the management of menopausal symptoms in women who have undergone treatment for cancer (including breast, colorectal, haematological and gynaecological cancers).
Dr Cohen completed his medical degree at the University of Oxford in the United Kingdom, and subsequently undertook specialist training in obstetrics and gynaecology in Auckland, New Zealand. He was granted Fellowship of the Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in 2010 and undertook full time research in the molecular biology of ovarian stromal tumours, for which he was awarded a Doctorate in Medicine by the University of Auckland in 2011. Thereafter, he undertook an additional three years of fellowship in gynaecologic oncology in Brisbane, Newcastle and Sydney, and relocated to Perth in 2013.
Dr Cohen currently works as a gynaecologist and a clinical senior lecturer at King Edward Memorial Hospital, and contributes his expertise to the Western Australia Gynaecological Cancer Service and the Menopausal Symptoms After Cancer Clinic, where he has been actively involved in research and teaching.
Dr Cohen is also the director of gynaecological cancer research at St John of God Subiaco Hospital, where he oversees a number of research projects and supervises undergraduate, Master and PhD students. He is an adjunct professor at the Institute for Health Research, University of Notre Dame, Fremantle.
More information here for gynaecological cancer research at St John of God Subiaco Hospital.
|2011||Doctorate of Medicine – University of Auckland (MD)|
|2010||Fellow of the Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists (FRANZCOG)|
|2002||Diploma Obstetrics and Medical Gynaecology – University of Auckland (Dip Obs)|
|2001||Master of Arts in Physiological Sciences – University of Oxford (MA Oxon)|
|2000||Bachelor of Medicine, Bachelor of Surgery – University of Oxford (BMBCh)|
|1997||Bachelor of Arts in Physiological Sciences – University of Oxford (BA)|