Reach your peak with the leading health system serving southeastern Kentucky and southern West Virginia. Appalachian Regional Healthcare (ARH) is seeking a BC/BE Interventional Cardiologist to join our growing practice at Highlands ARH Regional Medical Center in Prestonsburg, Kentucky. Here, you’ll be able to contribute your skills and training alongside a community of globally minded physicians in an integrated system that is big enough to support your success and ambitions, yet small enough to allow you to make a meaningful impact on the health of our communities.
Blaze your trail to excellence at ARH with:
Discover the world of possibilities within our expansive system and experience a boundless quality of life within the majestic Appalachian Mountains—an area renowned for outdoor recreation, natural beauty, community spirit and hospitality. Let us help you reach your peak.
We are excited to bring in ambitious clinicians whose focus on advancing care can help us expand our capabilities and care for the communities we serve.
Joseph Lowry, DO
The Appalachian Mountains are a majestic world that is full of life and opportunity. History, adventure, culture, hospitality and natural wonders beg to be explored throughout Kentucky and West Virginia.
The roots of diversity run deep in the mining and lumber communities of this region. Industrious individuals from all over the world flocked to the region to find prosperity within these once booming business sectors. The rich global heritage and traditions of our earliest settlers still exist within these communities. It’s incumbent on ARH—as a business and community leader—to carry that legacy of diversity into the future and beyond.
From our very beginning, we’ve been rising to meet the healthcare needs of the people in Appalachia. Our independent, not-for-profit health system was formed in the 1960s when thousands of Appalachian citizens were going to lose their local hospitals. Since then, we’ve remained steadfast in our commitment to ensure that the people of southeastern Kentucky and southern West Virginia would always have a health system that works as hard for them as they do for one another.