Christian J. Streck, M.D.

Accepting New Patients
Degree M.D.
School Wake Forest School of Medicine at Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center
  • University of Tennessee Memphis
  • St. Jude Children's Hospital in Research
  • LeBonheur Children's Hospital University of Tennessee in Pediatric Surgery
Board Certification
  • American Board of Surgery
  • American Board of Surgery: Pediatric Surgery
  • Pediatric Surgery
Clinical Interests
  • Neonatal surgery
  • Pediatric burns
  • Advanced laparoscopic surgery
  • Children's cancer
  • Benign and malignant diseases of the lung and esophagus
  • Pediatric endocrine surgery
  • Pediatric traumatic brain injury
  • Colon and rectal surgery
  • Hepatobiliary surgery
  • Abdominal pain
Accepts New Patients Yes


Summey Medical Pavilion
2250 Mall Drive
North Charleston, SC 29406
Map & Directions
Children's Hospital
10 McClennan Banks Drive
Charleston, SC 29425
Map & Directions
Children's Health Specialty Care Mount Pleasant
2705 Highway 17, Suite 100
Mount Pleasant, SC 29466
Map & Directions


Dr. Christian Streck graduated from Duke University in 1994 with a BS in biology and an AB in history. He received his medical degree from the Wake Forest University School of Medicine in 1999. He completed general surgery residency in Memphis, Tennessee in 2006. This included a research fellowship studying children's cancer at St. Jude Children's Research Hospital. He completed pediatric surgery fellowship at LeBonhuer Children's Hospital in Memphis in 2008. He is currently board certified in general and pediatric surgery. Dr. Streck is a professor of surgery and pediatrics at the Medical University of South Carolina. He is currently the pediatric trauma medical director and the general surgery residency program director.

Dr. Streck's research interests include pediatric trauma and minimally invasive surgery. His clinical interests include minimally invasive surgery for a variety of conditions of the chest, abdomen, and pelvis. His specific interests include cancer, inflammatory bowel disease, pectus excavatum, trauma, appendicitis, and ovarian masses.