Mark L. Gordon, MD is a in defense worker’s compensation (QME, IME, AME, and IDE). Concurrently, he ventured into alternative and complementary medicine, integrating age management medicine theories into a program of sports rehabilitation using nutrition, exercise, supplementation, and Interventional Endocrinology. His first book, The Clinical Application of Interventional Endocrinology (2007) is used as a primer for physicians in age management medicine around the world.
Since 2004, having found the relationship between his own hormonal deficiencies and traumatic brain injury (TBI), Dr. Gordon has spent the past 10 years researching and treating patients with TBI and hormonal dysfunction (military, sports, and civilians). He has become a learned proponent of the neuroendocrine theory of aging as promoted by Dr. Caleb Finch, a colleague at USC Medical School.
where Dr. Gordon has provided service as clinical professor to 3rd year medical students since 1997. At present, Dr. Gordon is putting the final touches on his next book: Traumatic Brain Injury – A clinical approach to diagnosis and treatment (2014). Recently, Dr. Gordon was on the Joe Rogan Experience where information about TBI and hormones was presented during a 3-hour long program. The interest that was generated created a massive patient response not only nationally, but also internationally.
LanguagesEnglish, German, Spanish, Japanese, Chinese
MOC / CME / CE Requirements
Connecticut Medical Examining Board
Connecticut Medical Examining Board accepts the credit courses that are accredited by ACCME and awards AMA PRA Category 1 Credit.
CME Credits Required : 50.00 | Licensing Cycle AMA PRA : 2 Years | Category Credits : 0.00
A minimum of 50 contact hours of qualifying continuing medical education every 2 years commencing on the first date of license renewal;1 contact hour means a minimum of 50 minutes of the continuing education activity once every 6 years.1 CME hour in each of the following topics:
(A) Infectious diseases, including, but not limited to, acquired immune deficiency syndrome and human immunodeficiency virus,
(B) risk management,
(C) sexual assault,
(D) domestic violence,
(E) cultural competency,
(F) behavioral health.
Beginning January 1, 2020, such behavioral health CME must include at least 2 contact hours on diagnosing and treating (i) cognitive conditions, including, but not limited to, Alzheimer’s disease, dementia, delirium, related cognitive impairments, and geriatric depression, or (ii) mental health conditions, including, but not limited to, those common to veterans and family members of veterans such as post-traumatic stress, risk of suicide, depression, and grief. OCC/MOC not accepted as a substitute. The commissioner may grant a waiver for not more than 10 contact hours of CME for physicians who:
(1) engage in activities related to the physician’s service as a member of the Connecticut Medical Examining Board,
(2) engage in activities related to the physician’s service as a member of a medical healing panel, or
(3) assist the state Department of Public Health with its duties to board and commissions (described in Ch. 368a. Sec. 10a-14).