Brian J. Flynn, MD
Director of Female and Reconstructive Urology/Urodynamics
Associate Professor of Surgery
Brian J. Flynn, MD is the Director of Female and Reconstructive Urology / Urodynamics in the Division of Urology, Department of Surgery at the University of Colorado School of Medicine. Dr. Flynn received his Bachelor of Science Degree in Electrical Engineering from the University of Rochester, Rochester, New York and received his Doctorate of Medicine from Temple University School of Medicine, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. He completed his residency in Urology at Geisinger Medical Center, Danville, Pennsylvania.
Dr. Flynn completed a prestigious fellowship in Female and Reconstructive Urology / Urodynamics at Duke University Medical Center under the directorship of Dr. George D. Webster. Brian is an Assistant Professor of Surgery in the Division of Urology at the University of Colorado at Denver And
|I am completely satisfied with the results of the surgeries and very, very grateful for the difference you have made in my life. read more...|
|Dr. B. Flynn is the best darn surgeon and urologist ever! read more...|
Health Sciences Center and is certified by the American Board of Urology.
Dr. Flynn’s primary clinical interest is Female Urology with emphasis on urinary incontinence, pelvic organ prolapse, interstim therapy and neurogenic bladders. He collaborates extensively with the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology in these areas both clinically and academically. He also specializes in reconstruction or substitution of the ureter and bladder in men and women and is one of a small number of urologists in the nation with advanced training in reconstruction of the adult urethra for stricture or trauma. Additionally, Dr. Flynn utilizes video urodynamics to more accurately characterize complex voiding dysfunctions and urinary incontinence in men and women allowing more precise diagnosis and treatment.
Dr. Flynn's research interest is an extension of his clinical practice and focuses primarily on bladder and urethral physiology, anatomy, pharmacology and molecular biology. He has authored numerous clinical papers, instructional videos and textbook chapters and has presented nationally on various topics including urinary incontinence, pelvic organ prolapse, urinary diversion and urethral stricture disease. He has received funding for scientific research in the area of voiding dysfunction and has recently published his experience with early molecular changes in bladder hypertrophy associated with partial bladder outlet obstruction in the rat animal model.