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Jonathan Z. Rosman


Jonathan Z. Rosman

Why I became a doctor:

My father and his three brothers are physicians, so I was surrounded by family members who have worked tirelessly to help patients in the fields of endocrine, oncology, pediatrics and gastroenterology. My interest in cardiology began when I was in high school and my uncle passed away suddenly from a massive heart attack. It was then that I realized that I wanted to pursue a career understanding the human heart. I feel blessed that I am able, on a daily basis, to help patients feel better and live longer.

Dr. Jonathan Rosman graduated magna cum laude from Yeshiva College and then attended medical school at New York University’s School of Medicine. He completed his Internal Medicine residency and chief residency at Albert Einstein College of Medicine’s Beth Israel Medical Center. As a chief resident, he taught and mentored Internal Medicine house staff and Albert Einstein College of Medicine students. He continued with cardiology fellowship training at Beth Israel Medical Center. He then did a subspecialty fellowship in cardiac electrophysiology at Brigham and Women’s Hospital in Boston, Massachusetts. Dr. Rosman has published over 20 articles in peer review journals and teaches at FAU medical school.

Dr. Rosman grew up in New York City and spent 19 years schooling and training in Manhattan. He met his wife during his third year at NYU medical school. His wife grew up in Miami Beach, FL and went to Barnard College. They have been married for over 10 years and have 5 beautiful children.

  • Education
  • Experience
  • Diplomas

July 1994 – June 1998
Yeshiva University
B.A. Chemistry, Magna Cum Laude
Samuel Belkin Scholar

July 1998 – May 2002
New York University School of Medicine M.D.

Work Experience

June 2002 – May 2005
Resident, Department of Internal Medicine
Beth Israel Medical Center,
University Hospital and Manhattan Campus for
the Albert Einstein College of Medicine.

June 2005 – June 2006
Chief Resident, Department of Internal Medicine
Beth Israel Medical Center

 July 2006 – June 2009
Cardiology Fellow

July 2009 – June 2011
Cardiovascular Electrophysiology Fellow
Brigham and Women’s Hospital

August 2011 – current
Cardiac Arrhythmia Service

Organization Membership
2013                            Fellow of the Hearth Rhythm Society
2013                            Fellow of the American College of Cardiology

Current Research
2013                           Remote monitoring to reduce congestive heart failure hospitalizations


2005, 2006 & 2008     Winner of the annual Beth Israel House Staff Essay contest

Scholarly Activities

2002-2004                   Internal Medicine Research Committee
Organized research fairs and conferences at Beth Israel Medical Center. Helped internal medicine house staff officers become involved in research projects.

March 2007                 Cardiology Grand Rounds. BethIsraelMedicalCenter
The Use of Implantable Cardioverter Defibrillators in Elderly and Chronic Kidney Disease Patients.

November 2007                       Cardiology Grand Rounds. BethIsraelMedicalCenter
The Role of Pacemakers in the Prevention of Atrial Fibrillation

December 2008                       Addiction Medicine-Cardiology lecture. BethIsraelMedicalCenter
Ventricular Arrhythmias in Patients Treated for Opioid Dependence

2005-2009                   ECG Analysis
Teach ECG reading and analysis to Albert Einstein College of Medicine students

November 2009                       Cardiology Grand Rounds. Brigham and Women’s Hospital
Asymptomatic pre-excitation and WPW syndrome.

February 2014                            Lecture for South Florida Center for Jewish Ethics
Autopsies in Judaism

Board Certification

October 2005              Internal Medicine
December 2008         Nuclear Cardiology
November 2009         Cardiovascular Medicine
January 2012              Cardiovascular Electrophysiology

Medical License

2003                            New York (inactive)
2009                            Massachusetts (inactive)
2011                             Florida (active)

  • Hospitals Privileges
  • Publications

1. Broward General Medical Center

2. Holy Cross Hospital

3. Boca Raton Regional Hospital

4. Delray Medical Center

5. West Boca Raton Community Hospital

6. North West Medical Center

7. North Broward Medical Center

J.Rosman, S.Hanon, M.Shapiro, P.Schweitzer, A. VanTosh. Relation of T-Wave Inversion in Q-Wave Acute Myocardial Infarction to Myocardial Viability on Resting Rubidium-82 and 18-Fluoro-Deoxyglucose-Positron Emission Tomography Imaging. American Journal of Cardiology 2005;96:42-44.

J.Rosman, M.Shapiro, A.Pandey, A.VanTosh, S.R.Bergmann. Lack of Correlation between Coronary Artery Calcium and Myocardial Perfusion Imaging. Journal of Nuclear Cardiology 2006;13:333-337.

J. Rosman, S. Hanon, M.Shapiro, S. Evans, P. Schweitzer. Triggers of Sustained Ventricular Tachycardia Differ in Patients with Varying Etiologies of Left Ventricular Dysfunction. Annals of Noninvasive Electrocardiology 2006;11:113-117.

Y. Huang, J.Rosman, S.Jani, P.Schweitzer. Inferior Wall Myocardial Infarction Complicated by Heart Block. Arrhythmia case study of the month. Cardiosource February 8, 2006.

J.Rosman, M.Shapiro S.Hanon, P. Schweitzer. Baseline Electrocardiographic Manifestations of Severe Left Main Coronary Artery Stenosis. International Journal of Angiology 2006;15:9-11.

J.Rosman, J.Tawil, S.Hanon, P.Schweitzer. Wide QRS Tachycardia. What is the Rhythm? Annals of Noninvasive Electrocardiology 2006;11:354-356.

J.Rosman, M. Shapiro, S Hanon. Pneumomediastinum and right sided pneumothorax following dual chamber-ICD implantation. Journal of Interventional Cardiac Electrophysiology 2006;17:157-158.

J.Rosman, S.Dhillon, A.Meyer, S.Hanon, P.Schweitzer. Non-ischemic Cardiomyopathy Patients Derive Superior Mortality Benefit from Cardiac Resynchronization Therapy. Indian Pacing and Electrophysiology Journal 2007;7:215-217.

J.Rosman, R. Bravo-Vera, A. Sheikh, A.Gouller. Metastatic Insulinoma in an Adult Patient with Underlying  Nesidioblastosis. Journal of Endocrinological Investigation 2007;30:521-524.

J.Esses, J.Rosman, L.Do, S.Hanon. Successful transition to Buprenorphine in a patient with Methadone induced Torsades de Pointes. Journal of Interventional Cardiac Electrophysiology 2008;23:117-119.

J.Rosman, P. Thiagarajah, P. Schweitzer, M. Rachko, S. Hanon. Atrial Rate and Rhythm Abnormalities in a Patient with Hyperkalemia. Indian Pacing and Electrophysiology Journal 2009;9:183-185.

J. Rosman, G. Kavala, K. Obunai, S. Bergmann. The Role of Heart-Type Fatty Acid Binding Protein in the Diagnosis of Acute Coronary Syndromes. International Journal of Angiology 2009;18:79-81

S Hanon, R. Seewald, F. Yang, P Schweitzer, J.Rosman. Ventricular Arrhythmias in Patients Treated with Methadone for Opioid Dependence. Journal of Interventional Cardiac Electrophysiology 2010;28:19-22.

K. Inada, J. Rosman, G. Couper, U. Tedrow, W. Stevenson. The Origin of Epicardial Ventricular Tachycardia Revealed by Entrainment from a Permanent Epicardial Left Ventricular Pacing Lead. Journal of Cardiovascular Electrophysiology 2010;21:1293-95.

J. Rosman, G. Michaud, R. John. The Use of Atrial Pacing to Distinguish Atrioventricular Nodal Re-entry Tachycardia from Junctional Tachycardia. Journal of Innovations in Cardiac Rhythm Management 2010;1:59-61.

K.Inada, J. Seiler, K. Thomson, D. Steven, J. Rosman, R. John, P. Sobieszczyk, W. Stevenson, U. Tedrow. Substrate Characterization and Catheter Ablation for Monomorphic Ventricular Tachycardia in Patients with Apical Hypertrophic Cardiomyopathy. Journal of Cardiovascular Electrophysiology 2011; 22:41-48.

J. Rosman, R. John, W. Stevenson, L. Epstein, B. Koplan, U. Tedrow, C. Albert, G. Michaud. Resetting Criteria During Ventricular Overdrive Pacing Successfully Differentiate Orthodromic Reentrant Tachycardia from Atrioventricular Nodal Reentrant Tachycardia Despite Inter-observer Disagreement Concerning QRS Fusion. Heart Rhythm 2011;8:2-7.

C.Barhbhaiya, J.Rosman, S.Hanon. Preexcitation and AV block. Journal of Cardiovascular Electrophysiology 2011; 23:106-107

J.Rosman. Deactivating Implantable Pacemakers and Defibrillators in Terminally-Ill Patients. Journal of Halacha and Contemporary Society 2011;62:29-41.

G.Snipes, J.Rosman, S. Sears. End of Life and Hearty Rhythm Devices. Heart Rhythm Society, ( 2011, (reprint 2014)

J. Rosman, P. Hoffmeister, M. Reynolds, A. Peralta. Possible Proarrhythmia with Dronedarone. Journal of Cardiovascular Electrophysiology 2013;24:103-4

J.Rosman. Autopsies In the Modern Age. Accepted for publication: Journal of Halacha and Contemporary Society 2013. 2013;66:39-58

E Kloosterman, M Rosenbaum, G Goldstein, A Alvarez, T Cohen, J Rosman. Real-Time Remote Interrogation and Guided Reprogramming of Cardiac Implantable Electronic Devices. Accepted for publication: Journal of Innovations in Cardiac Rhythm Management

J Rosman, E Kloosterman, M Rosenbaum. Ruptured Breast Implant Resulting in an Elevated Shock Impedance in a Patient with a Durata ICD Lead. Heart Rhythm Society 2015

Cardiac Arrhythmia Services

We are sometimes referred to as the electricians of the heart. We treat all types of heart rhythm disorders: hearts that beat slowly, quickly or erratically. We evaluate patients with palpitations to help diagnose the etiology of palpitations and then cure the underlying problem. In addition to palpitations, shortness of breath, fatigue, anxiety, dizziness (syncope) are some other manifestations of arrhythmia.

Common arrhythmias that we deal with are atrial fibrillation, supraventricular tachycardia (SVT) and ventricular tachycardia (VT). We usually try medication to treat arrhythmias but when medications are insufficient we may recommend an ablation procedure.

There are different types of ablation but they all aim at eliminating the source of the arrhythmia. Our practice is at the forefront of technology and we use the newest techniques and equipment available to provide the safest and most effective therapy to our patients. We implant and manage all types of pacemakers and defibrillators. We have one of the largest and most efficient remote monitoring programs in the state of Florida. Remote monitoring allows us to watch over and treat our patients in between their office visits. At Cardiac Arrhythmia Services we have 3 cardiac electrophysiologists, 2 physician assistants, 2 remote monitoring technicians, 3 nurses and a staff of 19 people who all work together on daily basis to ensure that our patients get the best care possible.

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