Coronavirus (COVID-19) update
In order to prevent the spread of coronavirus (COVID-19), we’re making it safer and easier for you to get the care you need. With that in mind, video visits and phone visits are often available.

Video chat with our doctors on any device to get personalized care and treatment.

Call your clinic to see if a video or phone visit is an option for you.

A note on in-person clinic visits: For our patients’ safety, we’re delaying all in-person clinic visits, elective surgeries and nonessential radiology services during the COVID-19 outbreak. If you have an existing appointment, we’ll call you and help you reschedule.



Gastroenterologists (“GI doctors”) have extensive training in diseases of the digestive system. Gastrointestinal organs include the stomach, intestine, liver, pancreas and gallbladder. Gastroenterologists can listen to your problems, perform tests for diagnoses, answer your questions and prescribe treatment options.

For more information or to make an appointment, call (715) 243-3400.


  • Abdominal Pain
  • Celiac Disease
  • Chronic Heartburn/GERD
  • Crohn’s Disease
  • Esophageal Tumors
  • Irritable Bowel Syndrome
  • Liver Disease
  • Pancreatic Disorders
  • Ulcerative Colitis
  • Ulcers


  • EGD (Upper Endoscopy)
  • PEG Tube Placement & Removal
  • Colonoscopy
  • Flexible Sigmoidoscopy
  • Esophageal Dilatations
  • Stent Placement
  • Barrett’s Surveillance

Meet the Team

Our team consists of a gastroenterologist and general surgeons trained to perform common GI procedures.

Common Procedures

EGD (Upper Endoscopy)
Upper endoscopy enables the physician to look inside the esophagus, stomach, and duodenum (first part of the small intestine). The procedure might be used to discover the reason for swallowing difficulties, nausea, vomiting, reflux, bleeding, indigestion, abdominal pain, or chest pain. Upper endoscopy is also called EGD, which stands for esophagogastroduodenoscopy (eh-SAH-fuh-goh-GAS-troh-doo-AH-duh-NAH-skuh-pee).

A colonoscopy is a procedure in which a physician examines the lining of your colon by looking through a flexible tube called a colonoscope. If growths or other abnormalities are found during the procedure, the physician will remove or biopsy the abnormal tissue and send it to the pathology lab.

What makes a high-quality Colonoscopy?