Dr. Huma Qureshi, MD
Dr. Huma Qureshi, MD is an general adult psychiatrist specializing in psychopharmacology and psychotherapy for patients with a wide range of psychiatric conditions.
Dr. Qureshi has an exclusive limited-membership, retainer-based practice.
To inquire further about membership opportunities, please call us at 714-556-5004 and ask to speak with a Concierge Liaison or email email@example.com
After attending the University of California, Davis, Dr. Qureshi obtained her medical degree at King Edward Medical University, where she earned a First Division distinction. She then completed her psychiatric training at the University of Missouri, Kansas City (UMKC), where she had the honor of working in close collaboration with instructors trained from Menninger Foundation. Under that mentorship, Dr. Qureshi studied different types of psychiatric therapies including psychodynamic, cognitive behavioral as well as pharmacotherapy.
Born and raised in central California, Huma Qureshi moved to Southern California two years ago, after spending five years in the Bay Area, four years in the Midwest and previous to that, five years in Asia. Due to her love of travelling and experiencing different cultures, Dr. Qureshi’s journeys encompass most of Europe and Asia and parts of Latin America.
Dr. Qureshi is also proud to be a part of South Coast Psychiatry's commitment to giving back to our community -- by sponsoring a mental health charity annually (previous years have included South Coast Psychiatry's sponsorship, fundraising and walking on behalf of the American Foundation for Suicide Prevention, the National Alliance for the Mentally Ill, the Ronald McDonald House for Kids, as well as plans to sponsor and walk on behalf of Autism Speaks, and many other worthy charities in our field going forward), as well as South Coast Psychiatry's commitment to devoting countless hours to curating an educational site on Facebook dedicated to increasing awareness and accurate information about mental health, and to decreasing stigma and stereotype surrounding mental illness.