Heart Rhythm Center Physicians
Dr. Adam E. Berman graduated from the University of Mississippi School of Medicine. Following this, he completed an internship and residency in Internal Medicine at Georgetown University Medical Center in Washington, D.C. He then completed a fellowship in Cardiology at the Ochsner Clinic Foundation in New Orleans, where he also served as Chief Fellow. Dr. Berman then completed an advanced fellowship in Cardiac Electrophysiology at Duke University Medical Center.
Dr. Berman is board certified in Cardiac Electrophysiology, Cardiology, Adult Echocardiography, and Internal Medicine. He directs the Medical Center at Augusta University Arrhythmia Ablation Services Program.
His clinical interests include complex arrhythmia ablation, including ablation of atrial fibrillation and ventricular tachycardia. He also specializes in the implantation and management of Cardiac Resynchronization Therapy devices for congestive heart failure. Dr. Berman is actively enrolling patients in several research protocols at both Medical Center and Duke University Medical Center. These protocols focus on echocardiography and Cardiac Resynchronization Therapy, as well as novel applications of electroanatomic mapping techniques.
Dr. Berman is currently accepting new patients.
Dr. Haitham Hreibe is board certified in internal medicine, cardiovascular disease and cardiac electrophysiology. He joins Augusta University Health with 6 years of experience in cardiology and cardiac electrophysiology. He served most recently as a cardiac electrophysiologist at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center in Altoona, Pa.
Dr. Hreibe is a fellow of the Heart Rhythm Society and has received special training in performing complex ablation procedures.
After earning his medical degree from the American University of Beirut, in Beirut, Lebanon, he completed his residency at the University of Pittsburgh in Pittsburgh Pa. Then, he completed fellowships in cardiovascular diseases and cardiac electrophysiology at the Medical College of Georgia and the University of Florida, respectively.
Upon completing the clinical research training program at the University of Pittsburgh, Dr. Hreibe earned a certification in clinical research. Additionally, he served as a chief cardiovascular fellow during his fellowship the Medical College of Georgia and recently served as a clinical instructor at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine.
Dr. Hreibe is currently accepting new patients.
Dr. Robert Sorrentino is a board-certified clinical cardiac electrophysiologist who is a graduate of Albany Medical College. Dr. Sorrentino trained in general internal medicine, cardiology and electrophysiology at Duke University Medical Center and was a member of the Cardiac Electrophysiology faculty there from 1991 to 2004 before becoming the Chief of the Cardiac Arrhythmia Service at the Medical Center at Augusta University in January, 2005. Dr. Sorrentino frequently sees patients in the evaluation of fainting (syncopal) events, palpitations and arrhythmias of all types (supraventricular tachycardia, PAT, atrial flutter, atrial fibrillation, Wolff-Parkinson-White syndrome, ventricular tachycardia and sudden cardiac death). He is an expert in the diagnosis and management of these problems, whether it be medically or with device or catheter therapy. His expertise also includes the implantation and troubleshooting of cardiac rhythm management devices (pacemakers, implantable defibrillators, biventricular devices and implantable loop monitors). Dr. Sorrentino is known for having the skills for performing lead removals using laser technologies.
He was again honored by Castle-Connolly’s America’s Top Doctors for 2009 (9th edition). Dr. Sorrentino is also honored by being a Fellow of the Heart Rhythm Society and of the American College of Cardiology . His goal is to bring cutting-edge technologies and therapies in cardiac electrophysiology and provide the best care to people served by the Medical Center at Augusta University.
Dr. Sorrentino is currently accepting new patients.