Dr. LaKeisha Henry is board certified otolaryngology-head and neck surgeon and Fellow of the American College of Surgeons (FACS) in private practice with the Ear Nose and Throat Consultants of Nevada where she provides comprehensive otolaryngology care to children and adults across the breath of the specialty. She provides pediatric, sinus, and head and neck surgery. She is an accomplished surgeon with numerous awards including recognition as a Top Doctor. With 29 years of service in the United States Air Force, she retired as a Colonel after various assignments in the United States and overseas including deployment to Afghanistan. She received numerous decorations including the Legion of Merit and multiple Meritorious Service Awards. She continues to teach in association with the Mountain View Hospital General Surgery Residency Program in Las Vegas, as an Advance Trauma Life Support Instructor and is a Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences (USUHS) Clinical Associate Professor in the Department of Surgery. Dr. Henry served in various leadership roles to include serving as teaching faculty and Otolaryngology Master Clinician with the San Antonio Uniformed Services Health Education Consortium (SAUSHEC) and as the Chief Otolaryngology Consultant to the Air Force Surgeon General. She served as the Division Chief/Executive Director of the Department of Defense Hearing Center of Excellence (HCE), a congressionally mandated collaborative effort with the Department of Veteran Affairs dedicated to Service members and Veterans. Doctor Henry earned a Bachelor of Science in Engineering Management from the United States Military Academy at West Point in 1992 (Dean’s List) and a Medical Doctorate from USUHS in 1998. She completed a residency in Otolaryngology in 2005 as SAUSHEC in San Antonio, Texas. She additionally serves as as At-Large Director on the Board of Directors and on several committees for the American Academy of Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery in addition as a Director for the Society of Military Otolaryngology and as the Chair for a NATO Human Factors in Medicine communication-in-noise task group.