Ryan Cooley, MD | Cardiologist | Revere Health
(435) 215-0400 2825 E. Mall Dr. St. George Utah 84790
Not enough reviews to calculate a rating
Due to privacy laws, we are prohibited from including the name of the patient connected with their review.

Ryan Cooley, MD


Ryan Cooley, MD completed his Bachelor of Science degree in molecular biology while on a Division I scholarship for tennis and earned his Doctorate of Medicine from the University of Wisconsin- Madison. He subsequently completed his residency in internal medicine at the University of Minnesota, followed by a fellowship in cardiovascular medicine at the University of Iowa. During his fellowship, Dr. Cooley was named chief medical fellow. He also completed a fellowship in cardiac electrophysiology at Aurora Sinai Medical Center in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. For the last 10 years, Dr. Cooley served as Director of Electrophysiology at Aurora Grafton Hospital and Co-director for Autonomic syndromes for Aurora Healthcare in Wisconsin. He was also a clinical assistant professor of medicine at the University of Wisconsin Medical School, Milwaukee Clinical Campus actively involved in the teaching and training of electrophysiology fellows.

Dr. Ryan Cooley is an established fellow of the heart rhythm society (FHRS) and a highly skilled board-certified specialist in electrophysiology (all matters related to the heart’s electrical system) with more than 20 years of experience. His expertise focuses on heart rhythm disorders including atrial fibrillation, atrial flutter, supraventricular tachycardia, postural orthostatic tachycardia, bradycardia, ventricular arrhythmias, and the treatments for these disorders including interventional procedures such as complex cardiac ablations for arrhythmias, implantation of a pacemaker, ICD (implantable cardioverter-defibrillator) and BIV (biventricular) devices.

Dr. Cooley has unique expertise in physiological pacing (stimulating the hearts’ electrical system to beat more naturally), having been the first implanter of a His-Bundle and Left Bundle Branch pacemaker in the state of Wisconsin. He has presented, researched, and written on a variety of topics including syncopal syndromes, ventricular arrhythmias, and atrial fibrillation ablation. Dr. Cooley has also earned numerous accolades for his quality and patient-centered care, and on multiple occasions he was named as one of Wisconsin’s “Top Doctors.”

Dr. Cooley is passionate about advocating for lifestyle choices as a means for achieving health through education and as a way to empower patients to make informed decisions regarding their care. His favorite part about medicine is learning something new that helps him help others manage their cardiovascular condition. He believes everyone with heart disease can live a long, healthy life.

In his spare time, Dr. Cooley enjoys yoga, traveling, and low carb cooking. He can also be found spending time outdoors either biking, skiing, playing tennis, or pickleball. Additionally, Dr. Cooley is active in the community, gives lectures to future medical professionals, and has spent time as a spokesperson raising awareness for autonomic syndromes.


AF is a common arrhythmia (abnormal heart rhythm). In AF, the electrical signal that travels through the heart is uncoordinated. This disorganized electrical signal starts at a site other than the SA node and leads to the upper chambers (atria) beat abnormally. Instead of beating in a normal pattern, the atria beat irregularly and too fast, quivering like a bowl of jello. During episodes of AF, blood is not pumped through the heart efficiently. Episodes may be brief or prolonged. See PDF for more details.


Nutrition is such a loaded topic—almost a religious or political one—so I’m always looking for ways to explain nutrition that are as free from that baggage as possible. So far, the framework I use to explain eating is based on modifying three parameters (calorie, dietary, and time restriction) in various combinations. See PDF for more details.


His Bundle Pacing Background
First and foremost, it replicates human physiology. Traditionally, pacemakers are implanted with a lead (wire) positioned to deliver the electrical impulses to the heart’s right ventricle (RV) to regulate a slow or irregular heart rhythm. See PDF for more details.

PHN: (435) 215-0400 FAX: (435) 215-0401
2825 E. Mall Dr. 2nd Floor St. George, Utah 84790

Where does this provider's star rating come from?

A provider's patient satisfaction rating is determined by patient responses to questions from the Consumer Assessment of Healthcare Providers and Systems (CAHPS) survey, administered by NRC Health.

Patients today have more choices than ever, including where, how and from whom they get care. That's why Revere Health believes it's important to provide access to transparent information, empowering our patients to make knowledgable decisions about their healthcare.

Survey Details

CAHPS surveys are funded and overseen by the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (AHRQ) within the United States Department of Health and Human Services (HHS).

Patients receive the nine-question survey via email or phone call, and we publish provider ratings on Revere Health's website once he or she has at least 30 completed surveys.

Survey Questions

  • During your most recent visit, did this provider explain things in a way that was easy to understand?
  • During your most recent visit, did this provider listen carefully to you?
  • Did you talk with this provider about any health questions or concerns? [IF YES] Did this provider give you easy-to-understand information about these health questions or concerns?
  • Did this provider seem to know the important information about your medical history?
  • Did the provider show respect for what you had to say?
  • Did this provider spend enough time with you?
  • Using any number from zero to ten, where zero is the worst provider possible and ten is the best provider possible, what number would you use to rate this provider?
  • Would you recommend this provider's office to your family and friends?
  • What is the one thing we could have done better to most improve your experience with this visit?