My philosophy of care is to provide unremitting attention to detail, with the goal of improving care.

About

Biography

I started my career as an adult cardiologist, but I found that I enjoyed working with children and their families more. As executive co-director of the Heart Institute at Cincinnati Children’s, I work with my colleagues to establish a world-leading multidisciplinary team that provides the highest level of clinical care for children and adults with congenital heart disease.

As a general cardiologist and chief of Pediatric Cardiology, I treat children with heart disease. I have more than 30 years of experience with some of the best programs in the world. My philosophy of care is to provide unremitting attention to detail, with the goal of improving care. I’ve written more than 300 peer-reviewed publications, more than 30 book chapters, and co-edited seven textbooks. I currently hold over 15 U.S. and international patents.

In my research, my colleagues and I are studying ways to protect the heart from damage by drugs, as can happen with cancer therapies and from conditions such as heart attack. We are also looking at how to protect the heart from the long-term effects of surgery for congenital heart disease.

In my free time, I enjoy the symphony and collecting prints and lithographs.

Location

Insurance Information

Cincinnati Children's strives to accept a wide variety of health plans. Please contact your health insurance carrier to verify coverage for your specific benefit plan.

View Insurance Information

Publications

Functional outcomes after pulmonary valve replacement: how can we expect patients to rehabilitate if we do not help them?. Wittekind, SG; Redington, A. European Journal of Cardio-thoracic Surgery. 2021; 61:73-74.

Atg5 knockdown induces age-dependent cardiomyopathy which can be rescued by repeated remote ischemic conditioning. Wang, F; He, Q; Gao, Z; Redington, AN. Basic Research in Cardiology. 2021; 116.

Commentary: Aspirin versus warfarin in patients with a Fontan circulation-the clot thickens. Lubert, AM; Redington, AN. Journal of Thoracic and Cardiovascular Surgery. 2021; 162:1231-1233.

Webinars reduce the environmental footprint of pediatric cardiology conferences. Duane, B; Lyne, A; Faulkner, T; Windram, JD; Redington, AN; Saget, S; Tretter, JT; McMahon, CJ. Cardiology in the Young. 2021; 31:1625-1632.

Commentary: Invasive, but indispensable: Hemodynamic assessment to comprehend interventricular interactions. Tretter, JT; Redington, AN. Journal of Thoracic and Cardiovascular Surgery. 2021.

Non-invasive left ventricular myocardial work indices in healthy adolescents at rest. Tretter, JT; Pradhan, S; Truong, VT; Mullikin, A; Mazur, W; Hill, GD; Redington, AN; Taylor, MD. International Journal of Cardiovascular Imaging. 2021; 37:2429-2438.

Commentary: Late adverse outcomes of the Fontan circulation: A PLEa for standardization of diagnostic criteria. Lubert, AM; Redington, AN. Journal of Thoracic and Cardiovascular Surgery. 2021; 161:2167-2168.

Left Atrial Strain in the Repaired Tetralogy of Fallot Population: Comparisons to Biventricular Function, Native T1 Values, Exercise Parameters and Healthy Controls. Ta, HT; Truong, VT; Alsaied, T; Critser, PJ; Germann, J; Ollberding, NJ; Khoury, PR; Powell, AW; Lang, S; Mazur, W; et al. Pediatric Cardiology. 2021; 42:1102-1110.

Lifespan Perspective on Congenital Heart Disease Research: JACC State-of-the-Art Review. Diller, GP; Arvanitaki, A; Opotowsky, AR; Jenkins, K; Moons, P; Kempny, A; Tandon, A; Redington, A; Khairy, P; Mital, S; et al. Journal of the American College of Cardiology. 2021; 77:2219-2235.

Are e-learning Webinars the future of medical education? An exploratory study of a disruptive innovation in the COVID-19 era. McMahon, CJ; Tretter, JT; Faulkner, T; Krishna Kumar, R; Redington, AN; Windram, JD. Cardiology in the Young. 2021; 31:734-743.

From the Blog


Health Issue: Born with Heart Defect and Lost to Care
BlogHeart Conditions

Health Issue: Born with Heart Defect and Lost to Care

By Andrew Redington, MD2/2/2021

Living with Congenital Heart Disease: Are You Lost to Care?
BlogHeart Conditions

Living with Congenital Heart Disease: Are You Lost to Care?

By Andrew Redington, MD7/22/2016

Patient Ratings and Comments

All patient satisfaction ratings and comments are submitted by actual patients and verified by a leading independent patient satisfaction company, NRC Health. Patient identities are withheld to ensure confidentiality and privacy. Only those providers whose satisfaction surveys are administered through Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center are displayed. Click here to learn more about our survey