Joseph P. Bradley, M.D.

Assistant Professor, Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery

WU Physicians Bio
Voice and Airway Center

Voice disorders, professional voice problems, vocal fold paralysis, aging voice, spasmodic dysphonia, hoarseness. Advanced airway management: subglottic stenosis, laryngeal stenosis, bilateral vocal fold paralysis, tracheostomy decannulation. Dysphagia, Zenker’s diverticulum, esophageal stenosis. Awake treatment of laryngeal disease: KTP laser treatment of papilloma, dysplasia, and leukoplakia.

Patients Seen At:

Mailing Address:

Voice and Airway Center
Medical Office Bldg. 3
1020 N. Mason Rd.
Suite 205
Creve Coeur, MO 63141
(314) 362-7509

Dept. Otolaryngology
660 S. Euclid Ave.
Campus Box 8115
St. Louis, MO 63110


Education

  • AB, Political Science: Washington University, St. Louis, MO, 2003
  • Medical Degree: University of Kansas School of Medicine, Kansas City, KS, 2008
  • Residency, Otolaryngology: Barnes-Jewish Hospital/St. Louis Children's Hospital, St. Louis, MO, 2013
  • Fellowship, Laryngology: Emory University School of Medicine, Atlanta, GA, 2014

Licensure and Board Certification

Otolaryngology -- Certified


Selected Publications

  1. Bradley JP, Hapner E, Johns ME. “What is the optimal treatment for presbyphonia?” The Laryngoscope. Epub ahead of print, 2014 Aug, DOI: 10.1002/lary.24642

  2. Bradley JP, Klein AM. “Treatment of Bilateral Vocal Fold Immobility.” Current Otorhinolaryngology Reports. 2014 Jun; 2(2): 114-118, DOI:10.1007/s40136-014-0042-0.

  3. Graboyes E, Bradley JP, Meyers B, Nussenbaum B. “Efficacy and safety of acute injection laryngoplasty for vocal cord paralysis following thoracic surgery.” Laryngoscope. 2011 Nov; 121(11): 2406-2410.

  4. Bradley JP, Hullar TE, Neely JG, Goebel JA. "Hyperventilation-Induced Nystagmus and Vertigo Following Stereotactic Radiotherapy for Vestibular Schwannoma." Otology and Neurotology. 2011 Oct; 32(8): 1336-1338.

  5. Bradley JP, Bacharier LB, Bonfiglio J, Schechtman K, Strunk R, Storch G, Castro M. Severity of Respiratory Syncytial Virus is Affected by Cigarette Smoke and Atopy.” Pediatrics. 2005 Jan; 115(1):e7-14.