"I was trained to observe “the golden early moments”: the first part of the visit in which listening to the patient is going to give me the diagnosis."
202 S. Park Street, 2 East
Madison, WI 53715
202 S. Park Street, Level B
Madison, WI 53715
Education and Board Certification
University of Michigan Health System
OSF St. Francis Medical Center
University of Illinios College of Medicine Chicago
American Board of IM/Gastroenterology
American Board of Internal Medicine
Dr. Huber has special interests in biliary work, ERCP, pancreatic disease, swallowing disorders and working with mentally handicapped patients.
Dr. Huber’s ultimate goal is to improve his patients’ quality of life. He believes that open communication is crucial. Dr. Huber will listen closely as you explain your symptoms. It is important that you feel comfortable talking with him and trust his expertise, because you are giving him the answers he needs to make an accurate diagnosis. Once a treatment plan is determined, Dr. Huber will clearly explain the process and provide resources to help you better understand and manage your condition in order to achieve long-term success.
Outside of work, Dr. Huber enjoys biking, astronomy, scuba diving, underwater photography, and beer and wine making.
Gastroenterology is the branch of medicine that focuses on the health of the digestive tract, including the esophagus, stomach, small intestine, colon or large intestine, liver, biliary tract and pancreas.
Some of the most common gastrointestinal disorders include GERD, Barrett’s esophagus, swallowing disorders, peptic ulcer disease, Celiac disease, irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), diverticular disease, Crohn’s disease and ulcerative colitis, gastrointestinal bleeding, hepatitis and liver disorders, pancreatitis, gallbladder and biliary disorders.
Gastroenterologists also perform screenings for colorectal cancer, the second leading cause of cancer-related deaths among men and women combined. Such screening colonoscopies allow the physicians to remove polyps which are the precursors to colon cancer, and thereby, prevent the cancer.