Meet Alexandria J. Hill, MD
On my 18th birthday, I was given a devastating health prognosis by a doctor lacking bedside manner and compassion. Receiving a grave diagnosis at such an early age strengthened my resolve to become a doctor. From this experience I strive to be the kind of doctor that listens, communicates and formulates a clear plan for my patients regarding their diagnosis and management.
I chose the subspecialty of Maternal-Fetal Medicine because it allows me to help patients with complex issues who require education and support regarding their condition. My goal is for each patient to understand their individualized plan and have all the information and resources to be active participants in their own care. I have a particular interest in working with women affected by maternal cardiac disease since I have dealth with it personally and written about it professionally.
Dr. Hill has been an active volunteer and mentor since her collegiate days. She has led teams in support of breast cancer awareness and fundraising, served as an educator for adolescent sexual health and is a faculty member for the Society of Maternal Fetal Medicine Critical Care Course in Phoenix, AZ. She is an advocate for women’s heart health, and still lectures at her alma mater (Texas A&M) to medical students.
Dr. Hill joined the High Risk Pregnancy Center in March 2017. She is fluent in Spanish, having done a college exchange program in Spain and worked as a translator in Costa Rica prior to medical school.
Board Certified: Maternal-Fetal Medicine, Obstetrics & Gynecology
Fellowship: Maternal-Fetal Medicine, University of Texas Medical Branch, Galveston, TX
Residency: Obstetrics & Gynecology, Banner Health, Phoenix, AZ
MD: Texas A&M Health Science Center College of Medicine, College Station, TX
BS, Molecular Nutritional Science: Texas A&M University, College Station, TX
Memberships: American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, Society for Maternal-Fetal Medicine
Author: Publications regarding nephrotic syndrome, fetal alcohol syndrome, and cardiac disease in pregnancy.
Research: Group B Streptococcus and preterm labor; NADPH oxidase and fetal alcohol syndrome; nephrotic syndrome in pregnancy.