Meet Dr. Jack Fisher
Dr. Jack Fisher is a Board Certified Plastic Surgeon specializing in Hair Restoration. With over 30 years of experience, he has harnessed the aesthetic vision and skill required to create a natural look, and enjoys having the opportunity to specially customize treatment plans with his patients.
An Education That Inspires Trust
Dr. Fisher received his Medical Degree from the Emory University School of Medicine in Atlanta. He completed his Internships and Residencies in General Surgery at George Washington University Medical Center and his Plastic Surgery Residency at Emory University Affiliated Hospital. Following his Residency, he was on staff at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota, from 1981 to 1986, as Attending Plastic Surgeon.
- MD: Emory University School of Medicine, Atlanta, GA
- Internship, General Surgery: George Washington University Medical Center
- Residency, General Surgery: George Washington University Medical Center
- Residency, Plastic Surgery: Emory University Affiliated Hospital
A Professional Commitment
As a fellow in the American College of Surgeons, Dr. Fisher remains active in numerous medical societies, including the International Society of Hair Restoration Surgery, the American Society for Aesthetic Plastic Surgery and a member of the American Society of Plastic Surgeons. Dr. Fisher is involved in developing educational materials for physicians learning Hair Transplantation and Corrective Transplantation techniques, including workshops and published works. Dr. Fisher is a former President of The American Society for Aesthetic Plastic Surgery and currently serves as an Associate Clinical Professor of Plastic Surgery at Vanderbilt University Medical Center in Nashville, TN. In addition, Dr. Fisher is the National Director for NeoGraft.
A Personal History
Dr. Jack Fisher and his wife, Reverend Clare Fisher, have been married for 45 years. They have two married sons and one granddaughter.
Interests: His passion for trains of all sizes and types helped inspire Dr. Fisher and a friend to build the interactive train display at the Vanderbilt Children’s Hospital. He is currently part of a team that is in the midst of restoring Engine 576 that sat in Centennial Park for 70 years.