About Us

Endocrinology is the study of the medical aspects of hormones. This includes diseases and conditions associated with hormonal imbalance, damage to the glands which make hormones, and the use of synthetic or natural hormonal drugs. Our newest practice at Ohio Valley Hospital is for men and women seeking additional help with a wide variety of hormonal or gland ailments.

Services Offered:

We treat people with the following conditions:

  • Type 1 and Type 2 diabetes mellitus with insulin pump management
  • Thyroid disorders
    • Under-active thyroid
    • Overactive thyroid
    • Thyroid nodules
  • Osteoporosis
  • Pituitary disorders
  • Adrenal gland disorders
  • Medical weight loss therapy

Additional Help:

For those who may be looking for help to get their diabetes under control, or who may be looking for a healthier lifestyle path, please visit the Hospital’s Outpatient Dietitian and Diabetes Coordinator pages.


OVH Outpatient Dietitian

Office Hours

Monday: 8:00a.m. – 4:30p.m.
Tuesday: 8:00a.m. – 4:30p.m.
Wednesday: 8:00a.m. – 4:30p.m.
Thursday: 8:00a.m. – 4:30p.m.
Friday: 8:00a.m. – 4:30p.m.

Location and Contact Us

You may contact us to make an appointment by calling 412-777-4364. Our Fax number is 412-777-4358.

We accept most forms of insurance. Please click on our patient portal link to access your personal healthcare information.

Ohio Valley Hospital Medical Office Building
Suite 205
27 Heckel Road
Kennedy Township, PA 15136


Physician Biography:

Kaye-Anne Newton, MD

Kaye-Anne Newton, MD is an Endocrinologist at Ohio Valley Hospital. Dr. Newton earned her medical degree from Howard University College of Medicine in Washington, D.C.  Throughout her career she also completed a fellowship in Endocrinology and Metabolism at Howard University Hospital. Her mastery of endocrinology has been honed through extensive research, including published studies such as: “Decrease in Hemoglobin A l c with 72 hour Continuous Glucose Monitoring;” “A Rare Case of Renal Carcinoid Tumor,” and “Thyrotoxicosis-induced Takotsubo’s Cardiomyopathy.”