About Kevin M. Cronley, MD, FACG

Dr. Cronley is a graduate of the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine and completed his Internal Medicine Residency at Case Western Reserve University. He performed his Gastroenterology Fellowship at The Ohio State University where he served as Chief Fellow during his final year. Dr. Cronley’s clinical interests include all areas of general gastroenterology with particular interests in esophageal disorders, Barrett’s esophagus, inflammatory bowel disease, and colorectal cancer prevention. Dr. Cronley also serves as the medical director of Norwood Endoscopy Center.

Conditions & Procedures

  • Abdominal Pain
  • Acid Reflux & GERD
  • Barrett's Esophagus
  • Colon Cancer Screening
  • Colon Diseases & Polyps
  • Colorectal (Colon) Cancer
  • Constipation
  • Diarrhea
  • Inflammatory Bowel Disease
  • Irritable Bowel Syndrome
  • Capsule Endoscopy (Pill Cam)
  • Colonoscopy (Screening & Diagnostic)
  • EGD (Upper Endoscopy)
  • ERCP & Stents

Office Locations

Primary Location

Picture of the West Side Office

West Side

3301 Mercy Health Blvd.
Suite 445
Cincinnati, OH 45211

Phone: 513-751-6667
Fax: 513-389-7302

Additional Locations


2925 Vernon Pl.
Suite 100
Cincinnati, OH 45219

Phone: 513-751-6667
Fax: 513-872-4553


Procedure Locations

Having a procedure? It may not always be in the same location where you consulted with your doctor. Check with your doctor to make sure you’re headed to the right place.



University of Cincinnati College of Medicine


University Hospitals Cleveland Medical Center


Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center

Professional Highlights

Dr. Cronley is the Chair of Endoscopy at Mercy West Hospital.


Board Certified, Gastroenterology

Awards & Recognitions

Cincinnati Magazine, Top Doctor

Professional Memberships

American College of Gastroenterology 

In the News


Patient Care

Colon Cancer Didn't Care Justin Was Only 28 Years Old

Justin was only 28 years old when he started having stomach pain and noticed some blood in his stool. His symptoms seemed to improve, but he decided to see a specialist anyway. That decision probably saved his life.