Moffitt Notice of Blackbaud Data Incident. Learn More
Find a Doctor
Daniel Nahrwold, MD
Locations: Moffitt Cancer Center
Dr. Daniel Nahrwold is an Assistant Member in the Moffitt Cancer Center Department of Anesthesiology. Dr. Nahrwold earned his MD at the Indiana University School of Medicine. He then completed an Anesthesiology Residency at Vanderbilt University Medical Center followed by a Critical Care Medicine Fellowship at the University of California, San Francisco. After his fellowship, Dr. Nahrwold was an Anesthesiologist and Intensivist at Kaiser Permanente in San Francisco and Oakland, California. Additionally, he was an Assistant Clinical Professor of Anesthesiology at Zuckerberg San Francisco General Hospital and Trauma Center. Dr. Nahrwold’s clinical interests are in acute pain management, ultrasound-guided regional anesthesia, biomedical informatics, and critical care medicine. His research interests are in advancing technology and anesthetic techniques to improve perioperative quality outcomes.
Education & Training
- Critical Care Medicine
- University of California, San Francisco - Critical Care
- Vanderbilt University Medical Center - Anesthesiology
- Indiana University School of Medicine - MD
- Saxena S, Krombach JW, Nahrwold DA, Pirracchio R. Anaesthesia-specific checklists: A systematic review of impact. Anaesth Crit Care Pain Med. 2020 Feb.39(1):65-73. Pubmedid: 31374366.
- Liu J, Nahrwold DA, Serdiuk AA, Koontz DB, Fontaine JP. Intraoperative Goal-Directed Anesthetic Management of the Patient with Severe Pulmonary Hypertension. Am J Case Rep. 2019 Jul.20:998-1001. Pubmedid: 31292431. Pmcid: PMC6640173.
- Saxena S, Aminian A, Nahrwold DA, Daper A. LMA Gastro Airway Seen Through the Eyes of a Cardiac Anesthesiologist. J Cardiovasc Pharm. 2019 Aug.33(8):2365-2366. Pubmedid: 31101507.
- Saxena S, Gonsette K, Terram W, Huybrechts I, Nahrwold DA, Cappello M, Barvais L, Engelman E. Gradual withdrawal of remifentanil delays initial post-operative analgesic demand after thyroid surgery; double-blinded, randomized controlled trial. BMC Anesthesiol. 2019 Apr.19(1):60. Pubmedid: 31027480. Pmcid: PMC6485117.
- Boncyk C, Nahrwold DA, Hughes CG. Targeting light versus deep sedation for patients receiving mechanical ventilation. J Emerg Crit Care Med. 2018 Oct.2. Pubmedid: 30443646. Pmcid: PMC6233900.
- Umhau JC, Dauphinais KM, Patel SH, Nahrwold DA, Hibbeln JR, Rawlings RR, George DT. The relationship between folate and docosahexaenoic acid in men. Eur J Clin Nutr. 2006 Mar.60(3):352-357. Pubmedid: 16278690.
The Provider Rating is an average of all responses to specific care provider-related questions from our nationally-recognized Press Ganey Patient Satisfaction Survey. Responses are measured on a scale of 1 to 5 with 5 being the best score.
Patients that are treated in outpatient or hospital environments may receive
different surveys, and the volume of responses will vary by question.
Comments are gathered from specific care provider-related questions from our Patient Satisfaction Survey . The comments are submitted by patients and reflect their views and opinions. Patients are de-identified for confidentiality and patient privacy.
We post both positive and negative comments from the surveys. We do not post comments that are libelous, slanderous, profane, irrelevant or otherwise inappropriate or may risk the privacy of our patients. A “[…]” in the comments below indicates de-identified patient information or comments that are unrelated to the patient’s experience with the visit to the provider, such as comments related to another provider, about the survey itself, or otherwise completely off-topic.
Not all providers will have a star rating or comments. In order to ensure accuracy of our ratings, we only display ratings for providers who have a minimum of 30 completed from the previous 12 months.Learn more about our patient comments
Provider Ratings and comments are gathered from our nationally-recognized Press Ganey Patient Satisfaction Survey. If a provider does not have ratings or comments listed it can be for several reasons, including:
- The provider has not yet received the minimum number of patient satisfaction surveys to be eligible for display. We require a minimum of 30 surveys before we post results to ensure that the rating is statistically reliable and a true reflection of patient satisfaction.
- He or she may be a researcher or other type of provider that does not see patients.
- The provider practices in a specialty or office that does not use the specified surveys currently used for these ratings.