Ryan Internal Medicine is located two blocks west of Flagstaff
Medical Center at 1350 Rim Drive in Flagstaff, Arizona.
Dr. Keith Ryan returned to Flagstaff, Arizona, to join Northern Arizona Medical Specialists (NAMS) in 1994 and practiced with that group for 12 years. After NAMS dissolved, Dr. Keith Ryan decided to remain in outpatient internal medicine and opened Ryan Internal Medicine in 2006.
We specialize in primary care for adults: providing wellness physicals, preventive medicine including diagnostic cardiology and treating chronic diseases like diabetes and asthma. Additionally we strive to take care of the whole patient and will coordinate the care you receive from other specialists. Read more information about the Medicare Wellness visits.
We offer same day or next day appointments for sick and urgent appointments and are open 5 days a week, Monday through Friday. We are contracted with a variety of major insurance companies and are currently a Medicare provider.
Additionally, Ryan Internal Medicine has invested in and been using electronic medical records since 2008. This allows us to provide safe, confidential, legible care including electronic prescribing and web access. Using Patient Portal you can view record, balances, and lab results as well email requests for appointments, questions, etc.
Please take a minute and read more about the providers and staff as well as the services we provide here at Ryan Internal Medicine.
We are accepting Medicare patients
Read about Accountable Care Organizations
An echocardiogram uses sound waves to produce images of your heart. This commonly used test allows your doctor to see how your heart is beating and pumping blood. Your doctor can use the images from an echocardiogram to identify various abnormalities in the heart muscle and valves. A transthoracic echocardiogram is a standard, noninvasive echocardiogram. A technician (sonographer) spreads gel on your chest and then presses a device known as a transducer firmly against your skin, aiming an ultrasound beam through your chest to your heart. The transducer records the sound wave echoes your heart produces. A computer converts the echoes into moving images on a monitor. If your lungs or ribs block the view, a small amount of intravenous dye may be used to improve the images. A doppler echocardiogram is when sound waves bounce off blood cells moving through your heart and blood vessels, they change pitch. These changes (Doppler signals) can help your doctor measure the speed and direction of the blood flow in your heart. Doppler techniques are used in most transthoracic and transesophageal echocardiograms, and can check blood flow problems and blood pressures in the arteries of your heart that traditional ultrasound might not detect. Source:http://www.mayoclinic.com/health/echocardiogram/MY00095
A stress test, also called an exercise stress test, is used to gather information about how well your heart works during physical activity. Because exercise makes your heart pump harder and faster than it does during most daily activities, an exercise stress test can reveal problems within your heart that might not be noticeable otherwise. An exercise stress test usually involves walking on a treadmill or riding a stationary bike while your heart rhythm, blood pressure and breathing are monitored. Your doctor may recommend an exercise stress test if he or she suspects you have coronary artery disease or an irregular heart rhythm (arrhythmia). An exercise stress test may also be used to guide your treatment if you've already been diagnosed with a heart condition. Some heart problems, particularly those involving the coronary arteries that supply blood to your heart muscle, occur only during physical activity. For a stress echocardiogram, ultrasound images of your heart are taken before and immediately after walking on a treadmill or riding a stationary bike. If you're unable to exercise, you may get an injection of a medication to make your heart work as hard as if you were exercising. Source:http://www.mayoclinic.com/health/stress-test/MY00977
Carotid ultrasound is a safe, painless procedure that uses sound waves to examine the structure and function of the carotid arteries in your neck. Your two carotid arteries are located on each side of your neck. Carotid arteries deliver blood from your heart to your brain. Carotid ultrasound is usually used to test for blocked or narrowed carotid arteries, which can indicate an increased risk of stroke. Results from a carotid ultrasound can help your doctor determine what kind of treatment you may need to lower your risk of stroke. Source: http://www.mayoclinic.com/health/carotid-ultrasound/MY00077
A skin biopsy removes cells or skin samples from the surface of
your body. The sample taken from a skin biopsy is examined to provide
information about your medical condition. A doctor uses a skin biopsy to
diagnose or rule out certain skin conditions and diseases. Three main types of
skin biopsies are: Shave biopsy. A doctor uses a tool similar to a razor to
remove a small section of the top layers of skin (epidermis and a portion of the
dermis). Punch biopsy. A doctor uses a circular tool to remove a small section
of skin including deeper layers (epidermis, dermis and superficial fat).
Excisional biopsy. A doctor uses a small knife (scalpel) to remove an entire
lump or an area of abnormal skin, including a portion of normal skin down to or
through the fatty layer of skin.
We remove a variety of common skin lesions including skin tags, common warts, actinic keratoses, ganglion cysts, among others.
Cortisone shots are injections that may help relieve pain and inflammation in a specific area of your body. Cortisone shots are most commonly given in joints such as your ankle, elbow, hip, knee, shoulder, spine and wrist. Even the small joints in your hands and feet may benefit from cortisone shots. Cortisone shots usually include a corticosteroid medication and a local anesthetic. In many cases, cortisone shots can be administered in your doctor's office. However, the number of cortisone shots you can receive in one year may be limited because of potential side effects from the medication. Source:http://www.mayoclinic.com/health/cortisone-shots/MY00268
Hi, my name is Stacie, and I'm the office manager here at Ryan Internal Medicine. I grew up in Tuba City and graduated from Tuba City High School. I attended Northern Arizona University. I have been in the medical field for 18 years. I have four beautiful children and between them and work, that is my life! I have worked at Ryan Internal Medicine for almost three years and really enjoy what I do. Our patients are the best!
I am a Medical Assistant at Ryan Internal Medicine. I earned my Associate's Degree in medical specialties at College America. I have been a medical assistant for over 8 years and have worked for Ryan Internal Medicine for over 4 years. I am a native to Flagstaff and enjoy the outdoors.
I am a medical assistant at Ryan Internal Medicine. I received my Associate's degree at College America here in Flagstaff. I have been a medical assistant for 4 years and have experience with bariatric and family medicine. When I am not working, I enjoy spending time with my husband and four children.
New Patients, please print and fill out paperwork prior to your
Unfortunately, we not accepting new Medicare patients at this time.
Existing patients, please fill out the health history prior to your annual appointment.
We accept the following insurances: