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American Family Children's Hospital
Christopher C. Luzzio, MD close
Christopher C. Luzzio, MD

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Christopher C. Luzzio, MD Print Friendly Page

Faculty, University of Wisconsin School of Medicine and Public Health

Christopher C. Luzzio, MD, is an Assistant Professor of Neurology at the University of Wisconsin School of Medicine and Public Health, where he specializes in multiple sclerosis. He develops mechanical assistive devices for disabled persons and is actively involved in clinical research trials related to multiple sclerosis. Dr. Luzzio's medical interests include bioengineering, botox treatment for movement disorders, electromyography (EMG), general adult neurology and multiple sclerosis.



UW Health Clinics

UW Hospital and Clinics
(608) 262-0546 | (800) 323-8942 | Map
20 S. Park Clinic
(608) 287-2090 | (888) 703-2778 | Map

Regional Specialty Clinics

Fort Memorial Hospital (Fort Atkinson)
(888) 703-2778  | (888) 703-2778 |  Map

Hospital Affiliation(s)

University of Wisconsin Hospital and Clinics (primary)

UW School of Medicine and Public Health

Department of Neurology

Professional Certifications and Education

Residency University of Wisconsin Hospital and Clinics, Madison, WI
Internship University of Kansas Medical Center, Kansas City, KS
Medical School University of Kansas School of Medicine, Kansas City, KS, 1993

Medical interpreters are available to help patients communicate with hospital and clinic staff. For more information, please contact interpreter services at (608) 262-9000.


Our doctors provide a wide range of services. The following list represents some, but not all, of the procedures offered by this physician.

  • Electroencephalogram (EEG)
  • Lumbar Puncture
  • Video EEG
PubMed Articles
Medow JE Luzzio CC . Posture-independent piston valve: a novel valve mechanism that actuates based on intracranial pressure alone. J Neurosurg Pediatr. 2012 Jan;9(1):64-8
[PubMed ID: 22208323]
Waclawik AJ Luzzio CC Juhasz-Pocsine K Hamilton V . Myeloneuropathy from nitrous oxide abuse: unusually high methylmalonic acid and homocysteine levels. WMJ. 2003;102(4):43-5
[PubMed ID: 12967021]