Setareh Mohammadie, MD

Assistant Professor



901 Walnut Street, 10th Floor
Philadelphia, PA 19107

Email Setareh Mohammadie

Setareh Mohammadie, MD

Assistant Professor


Tropical Infectious Diseases
Social Determinants of Health
Snake Envenomations
Accident and Trauma Prevention


Doctor of Medicine, Texas A&M University
Bachelor of Science, University of Texas at Dallas


Diploma of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene


Assistant Professor, Jefferson College of Population Health
Assistant Professor, Emergency Medicine
Director, Clinical and Outcomes Research, Jefferson Consortium of African Partnerships (JCAP)
Director, Global Injury Research, Jefferson Center for Injury Research and Prevention (JCIRP) 


Introduction to Infectious Disease Epidemiology


Dr. Setareh Mohammadie is an emergency medicine physician with a special interest in sub-Saharan Africa. She was raised in Dallas, Texas and received her Bachelor of Science in Biology and Neuroscience from the University of Texas at Dallas. She earned her Doctorate of Medicine from Texas A&M University before completing Emergency Medicine residency at the University of Kentucky, where she stayed to complete a Global Emergency Medicine Fellowship. She joined the Department of Emergency Medicine at Thomas Jefferson University as an Assistant Professor in 2021 and holds a faculty position in the Jefferson College of Population Health. She serves as Director of Clinical and Outcomes Research for the Jefferson Consortium of African Partnerships, as well as the Director of Global Injury Research at the Jefferson Center for Injury Research and Prevention.  

Dr. Mohammadie completed the Gorgas Diploma Course in Clinical Tropical Medicine in Peru and is currently pursuing an MSc Public Health through the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine. She serves as a global health specialist for the Asclepius Snakebite Foundation, which operates in west Africa to reduce morbidity and mortality from snakebite envenomations. Her academic areas of interest are treatment of envenomations in resource-limited settings, teaching basic emergency care, trauma research and prevention, and tropical infectious diseases.