Dr. Alddo Molinar: Board Certified Anesthesiologist with Vast Experience

Dr Alddo Molinar is a 2009 graduate of the University of Texas Southwestern at Dallas School of Medicine. He completed his residency in anesthesiology and fellowship in neurological and cardiovascular intensive care. In addition to his training in anesthesia, Dr. Alddo Molinar also attended international conferences to share his knowledge with other experts. He has a list of training, conferences, and publications that are available upon request.


Critical care medicine expert and anesthesiologist Dr Alddo Molinar joins Local Medical Associates in his latest five-year agreement with one of Northeast Ohio’s largest medical groups. His new role is that of associate at the Three Rivers Regional Medical Center in Kent, Ohio. The Northeast Ohio Medical University professor in Crestview Hills, Kentucky, was also instrumental in his early work in a leadership role with The University of Akron medical education department and its medical school. Dr Aldd Molinar’s varied background also includes time as director of the Critical Care Program at the Alliance Hospital. Dr. Molinar is a sought-after speaker who makes frequent trips across the country as a speaker within the medical profession.


Specialized anesthesiologist Dr Alddo Molinar is the Hamilton County Chapter of the Ohio Society of Anesthesiologists Chairman, the American Society of Anesthesiologists member, and a fellow of the College of Physicians of Ohio (Ideamensch).


Dr. Alddo Molinar

The doctor’s efforts have helped expand and diversify the Ohio Society of Anesthesiologists in recent years. In 2015, the Ohio Society of Anesthesiologists opened its doors to the inclusion of transgender patients. Society has also performed the first gender reassignment surgery in Hamilton County at the medical center. The American Society of Anesthesiologists named Dr. Alddo Molinar as one of its 2015 Outstanding New Practitioner Award recipients.

Molinar Story

Dr Molinar: I grew up on the outskirts of Dallas. My parents were nice and good to me. My dad worked to ensure we all had nice things. We weren’t necessarily well off, but we weren’t really in a bad situation. We lived in the hills; I had an above-average home. I had a streetlight out the whole time I was growing up, but I got around on a golf cart with a push mower, and I have a big brother that was in my life all the time.