Hallie Zwibel, D.O.

Assistant Dean of Clinical Operations at New York Institute of Technology
On the record
Represented by:

Hallie Zwibel is New York Institute of Technology's Medical Director for its Academic Health Care Centers, Director of the Center for Sports Medicine, and one of the institution's experts in esports medicine. Zwibel earned his bachelor's degree from Binghamton University in 2007. He received his Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine from NYIT College of Osteopathic Medicine in 2011 and completed his residency in family practice at North Shore-LIJ Plainview Hospital in 2014. During his residency, Zwibel completed the Training in Policy Studies and Physician Leadership Institute fellowships. Most recently, in 2018, Zwibel earned a Masters in Public Health from University at Albany-SUNY.

Recent Projects & Research:
Hypertension: A Performance Improvement Study

The Effects of Subconcussive Blows on Cognition

Objective Assessment of Healthy Lifestyle Compliance with Public Health Guidelines in collegiate eSport Athletes

Oxidative Stress and Hormone Biomarkers in Collegiate eSport Athletes

Physiological Changes that Occur after Prolonged eSport Play

Metabolic Differences in Middle Distance and Long Distance Recreational Female Runners

FIT-PHYSICIANS: A Novel Physical Activity Integration Program to Improve Fitness and Activity in Medical Students
Medical Student Perspectives on Health Care Reform

Comparing the Effect of Osteopathic Manipulative Medicine vs. Counseling in the Treatment of Concussion

Recent Quotes
Sign up to view all
  • As the team physicians for NYIT student-athletes, our core responsibility is to ensure the health and well-being of each and every player. When athletics decided to add esports at the varsity level we searched for the best practices in caring for these players. Usually, the way we do this is by consulting medical journals for research on these topics. However, to our surprise, there was very little information available.

    17 January 2022
  • Poor posture can produce exponential forces on your neck, back, shoulder. Eye fatigue is the most commonly reported complaint from these pixelated images that you see when you are playing on a computer. They're making 500 action moves per minute. So there's a lot of high-speed thinking, and I think that fatigues the eyes even further.

    17 January 2022