Photo of Lisa H. Smith, MD

Employed Provider

Lisa H. Smith, MD

Pediatric Neurology

4.7 out of 5 stars

(215 ratings)

Score is an average of all responses to care provider related questions on our nationally-recognized NRC Health Patient Experience Survey.

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About Me

Dr. Lisa H. Smith earned her medical degree from the University of Hawaii John A. Burns School of Medicine, Honolulu HI. She also completed a residency and fellowship at Indiana University School of Medicine.

Dr. Smith currently has a rating of 4.7 stars out of 5 with over 200 ratings. Patients say that she is attentive, comforting, and outstanding. In a recent five-star review, a patient remarked: "We like her feel very comfortable."

Dr. Smith's primary location is Riley Pediatric Neurology, 575 Riley Hospital Dr, Indianapolis IN, 46202. She also sees patients at an office in Avon.

Locations

Specialties & Details

Specialties
  • Pediatric Neurology
Education
  • School of Medicine: University of Hawaii John A. Burns School of Medicine, Honolulu HI
  • Residency: Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis, IN
  • Fellowship: Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis, IN
Hospitals & Affiliations
  • IU Health Neuroscience Center
  • IU Health West Hospital
  • IU Health Physicians
  • Riley Physicians

Ratings & Reviews

View more about A life without seizures is her dream
A life without seizures is her dream

After collecting data for weeks, a device implanted in a Fishers teen’s brain now is ready to do its job of heading off epileptic seizures before they start.

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View more about Whether from around the world or right next door, Riley is their home now
Whether from around the world or right next door, Riley is their home now

In honor of National Doctors Day, four Riley physicians talk about their journey here and why they stay.

Read the Story
View more about Teen gets “pacemaker for the brain” to control epilepsy
Teen gets “pacemaker for the brain” to control epilepsy

Neurosurgeon Jeffrey Raskin implanted tiny electrodes in his patient’s brain with help from a new breed of robot.

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