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Paul M Seib, M.D., is Section Chief, Pediatric Cardiology, and a Professor of Pediatrics at the University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences (UAMS). He is the holder of the David and Stephanie Clark Endowed Chair in Pediatric Cardiology. Before becoming section chief, Dr. Seib previously served as Medical Director of the Cardiac Catheterization Laboratory at Arkansas Children’s Hospital (ACH) until July 2014.
Dr. Seib received his MD in 1984 from Louisiana State University Medical Center Medical Center-Shreveport. He completed his pediatric residency at UAMS and ACH with pediatric cardiology fellowship training at Texas Children’s Hospital in Houston, Texas. After completing pediatric cardiology training, he entered the United States Air Force. He accepted his first faculty position as a Clinical Assistant Professor at the Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio in 1993. He also served as Clinical Assistant Professor of Pediatrics, Uniformed Services University for Health Sciences.
Dr. Seib joined the pediatric cardiology team at UAMS/ACH in 1993. His clinical focus is interventional cardiac catheterization and cardiac intensive care. He has been the author and editor of journal articles and book chapters in the field of pediatric cardiology and presented at local and national meetings. Dr. Seib is a fellow of the American Academy of Pediatrics, the American College of Cardiology, and the Society for Cardiac Angiography and Interventions. He is a member of the Arkansas Medical Society.
All patient satisfaction surveys are submitted by verified patients and families of Arkansas Children's. The star rating is an average of all responses to the provider-related questions by an independent patient satisfaction company. Responses are measured on a scale of 1 to 5 with 5 being the best score. The comments listed reflect the positive experiences submitted by patients and families through the survey process. The comments are not endorsed by and do not necessarily reflect the views or Arkansas Children's.
Congenital heart defects are the most common of all birth defects, occurring at a rate of approximately eight cases per 1,000 live births.