David Kiley 

Graduation Year: 1978
Induction Year: 2016
Community Health Network executive
Leader in patient-centered care

David Kiley, M.D., Marion High School Class of 1978, is an OB/GYN who has earned recognition and respect as an expert in the field and a leader in patient-centered care. In 2004, he was part of a team of doctors who beat 20,000-to-1 odds to save the life of a pregnant woman suffering from a catastrophic heart disorder, and the life of her child as well.
Kiley earned his bachelor’s degree in business and pre-med from Arizona State University in 1982. He graduated with his doctorate from the Indiana University School of Medicine in 1986 and did his residency in obstetrics and gynecology at St. Vincent Hospital and Healthcare Center. He earned a master’s of business administration from the University of Indianapolis in 2014.
He ran a private practice as an OB/GYN from 1990 to 2014, during which time he served countless women and their children, but gained national recognition in early 2004, when he helped to save the life of a 27-year-old mother with a grave heart condition and her infant daughter just months after the same condition — an aortic dissection — entered the public consciousness when it killed actor John Ritter.
In 2015, Kiley was named Senior Vice President and physician executive for Community Health Networks’ North Region, having previously served in various leadership roles for Community since 1992, including Vice President of Medical Affairs and Clinical Performance for the North Region, and specialty care physician executive.
He was also presented in 2015 with the Friend of Nursing Award by Community Health Network. He was previously named as a top Indianapolis physician in Indianapolis Monthly magazine and has appeared on the Healthgrades Honor Roll. He is a fellow of the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, and he has served on numerous medical review panels.
He is a sponsor of the Malcolm L. Wrege Society, a physician-organized philanthropic foundation, and he also has supported the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation, the National Down Syndrome Society, and the American Heart Association.

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