Margaret M. Gaglione, MD, FACP, received her Bachelor of Science degree, graduating Summa Cum Laude, from Le Moyne College, Syracuse, New York in 1988 and pursued her Medical Degree at Pennsylvania State University College of Medicine graduating in 1992. Dr. Gaglione completed her residency in Internal Medicine at Naval Medical Center Portsmouth in 1995 and proudly served our country from 1992 through 1998 earning the rank of Lieutenant Commander.
During her military career, Dr. Gaglione received numerous honors and awards for her service including the Navy and Marine Corps Achievement Medal for Professional Achievement, Naval and Marine Corps Commendation Medal for Meritorious Achievement, Outstanding Service Medal from Uniformed Services University, Excellence in Teaching award, Clinician Educator of the Year award, and Entrepreneurial Excellence Award.
Currently, Dr. Gaglione is the Assistant Professor of Clinical Internal Medicine at Eastern Virginia School of Medicine, Bariatrician at Tidewater Bariatrics and Associate Professor of Medicine at Uniformed Services University of Health Sciences. She continues to dedicate her time as an active member of several professional societies, as well as contributing to editorials, reviews, and presentations.
Dr. Gaglione is a Diplomate of the American Board of Internal Medicine as well as the American Board of Bariatric Medicine. Her special interests include the treatment of obesity, diabetes, hypertension, and hyperlipidemia.
In addition to practicing at TPMG Coastal Internal Medicine, Dr. Gaglione treats patients at Tidewater Bariatrics, the only full in-clinic HMR®, Health Management Resources, program in the state of Virginia. She and her staff are committed to helping you achieve your weight loss goals through education, treatment, and maintenance programs such as meal programs, grocery store food programs and the use of pharmaceutical therapeutics, as appropriate. On April 2, 2014, Tidewater Bariatrics turned seven years old, and a total of 55,000 pounds were shed for 2,000 patients, with 496 medications dropped or discontinued.
Read more from Dr. Gaglione in Hampton Roads Physician Magazine.