Alberta Neurologists

Looking for a neurologist or doctor who specializes in treating neuropathy? Here is a partial list of medical providers. These neurologists see patients in consultation who suffer from any form of neuropathic pain. Please be advised that a referral from another physician, i.e., family physician, is required prior to a consultation appointment.

Visit the College of Physicians and Surgeons of Alberta’s website for full lists of physicians in each area.


Name Position Location Contact
Dr. Chris White MD FRCPC-Neurology Site Director Clinical Neurosciences South Health Campus
4448 Front Street SE, Calgary AB T3M 1M4
Ph: 403 956-2465
Dr. Hamid Ebadi NEUROLOGIST South Health Campus
4448 Front Street SE, Calgary AB T3M 1M4
Ph: 403 943-5477
Dr. L. Korngut

Dr. F. Amoozegar

Dr. S. Chhibber

NEUROLOGIST South Health Campus
4448 Front Street
Calgary, AB T3M 1M4
Ph: 403 956-2462
Dr. Gerald Pfeffer NEUROLOGIST South Health Campus
4448 Front Street SE
Calgary AB T3M 1M4
Ph: 403 944-4408
Dr.Gary Klein

Dr. Stephanie Plamondo

Dr. S. Subramaniam




South Health Campus
4448 Front Street SE, Calgary AB T3M 1M4
Ph: 403 956-2459
Dr. K Alikhani

Dr. W. Murphy
Dr. K. Wiltshire
Dr. J. Davenport
Dr. A. Eloff

NEUROLOGIST South Health Campus
4448 Front Street
Calgary, AB T3M 1M4
Ph: 403 956-2459


Name Position Location Contact
Dr. George Elleker University of Alberta
W.C. MacKenzie Centre, Health Sciences Centre
8440 – 112 Street NW
Edmonton, AB T6G 2B7
Ph: 780 407-6528
Fx: 780 407-1325


Name Position Location Contact
Dr. Anthony Winder 200, 740 – 4 Avenue South
Lethbridge, AB T1J 0N9
Ph: 403 329-6886
Fx: 403-329-6889

Red Deer:

Name Position Location Contact
Dr. Irvine Heinrichs Suite 171, 5201 – 43 St
Red Deer, AB T4N 1C7
Ph: 403 343-7856
Fx: 403-343-7731

Support Groups

These neuropathy support groups operate in the U.S., Canada or online:

Calgary Neuropathy Association



Edmonton (Alberta) Nerve Pain Association



Canadian Neuropathy Support Group

(Peterborough, Ont.)

Toronto Area: 416-860-0011

Toll-Free: 866-622-2623




Chronic Pain

The Pain Community

The Chronic Pain Association of Canada


Visit the U.S.-based Foundation for Peripheral Neuropathy’s site for an extensive list of support groups:  Foundation for Peripheral Neuropathy


Research Studies, Articles & Publications

Interested in participating in a research study or a clinical trial? Click here.

Or, click here for a list of articles and publications with more information on research regarding neuropathy.


Frequently Asked Questions

We get a lot of questions about neuropathy and neuropathic pain. Have a question that’s not answered here? Contact Us

What is neuropathy?

Neuropathy is a general term that refers to damaged nerves. It can lead to numbness, altered sensation, or neuropathic pain, which can range in severity from mildly unpleasant to extremely severe. For most, it is a chronic condition, different from acute pain which is caused from an injury that can be resolved through treatment or medication.

There are a few types of neuropathy. The most common is peripheral neuropathy, which involves any impacted nerves outside of the brain and spinal cord. Autonomic neuropathy effects your body’s automatic systems, like the heart, lungs and digestive tract. Focal neuropathy refers to nerve damage and pain to a specific nerve or group of nerves, and polyneuropathy is when there is general nerve damage to a larger area.

What causes neuropathy or neuropathic pain?

There are dozens, or perhaps even hundreds, of unique conditions that can cause neuropathy. Some of the leading causes include hereditary disorders, type 1 and type 2 diabetes, HIV/AIDS, cancer, hormonal diseases, autoimmune disorders and infections. Neuropathic pain can also be caused by injuries, pressure or repeated physical stress, chemical imbalances, alcohol or drug abuse, chronic inflammation or even certain prescription medications.

How many people suffer from chronic neuropathic pain?

According to a study published in 2014 by the International Association for the Study of Pain, between 6.9 per cent and 10 per cent of adults suffer from chronic pain with neuropathic characteristics.


Additional Resources

Didn’t find what you’re looking for? Here are additional resources on neuropathy:



The Calgary Neuropathy Association would like to take this opportunity to thank the following sponsors who have recognized the importance and validity of our work and who have supported the group in their endeavours.