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Louie Coulis, MD, FACC

Coulis Cardiology, SC
1414 N. Taylor Dr. Sheboygan, WI 53081





Primary Specialties
General & Preventative Cardiovascular Medicine
Nuclear Cardiology

Secondary Specialty
Internal Medicine

Undergraduate Education
Butler University, Indianapolis, Indiana

Medical Education
Indiana University, Indianapolis, Indiana

Graduate Medical Education
Internship: Indiana University/Ball Memorial Hospital, Muncie, Indiana
Internal Medicine Residency: Indiana University/Ball Memorial Hospital, Muncie, Indiana Internal Medicine Chief Resident: Indiana University/Ball Memorial Hospital, Muncie, Indiana Cardiology Fellowship: Cleveland Clinic Foundation, Cleveland, Ohio

Board Certifications
Nuclear Cardiology Echocardiography Internal Medicine

Related Professional Affiliations
Fellow, American College of Cardiology
Member, Cleveland Clinic Investigators Association
Member, American Medical Association Member, State Medical Society of Wisconsin Member, American Society of Echocardiography Member, American Society of Nuclear Cardiography

Clinical research, Invasive cardiology, Noninvasive imaging, Preventive cardiology

Go Red for Women

You may know that heart disease is the leading cause of death for men. But did you know that heart disease is also the leading cause of death for women? In fact, in the US, 44 million women are affected by heart disease and women under the age of 55 who suffer a heart attack do not recover as well as men in the same age group. In other words, heart disease is as important for women to pay attention to as it is for men. . Read More >


After Hours Care
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Health & Awareness

  • February is Heart Health Awareness Month

    In February heart-shaped decorations, cards, balloons, and chocolates appear everywhere. This is a great reminder that since 1964 February has been American Heart Month. Heart disease is the leading cause of death for men and, through the efforts of groups like the American Heart Association, there is growing awareness that it is the leading cause of death for women as well.
    Read More
  • January is Thyroid Awareness Month

    The thyroid gland is a butterfly-shaped endocrine gland found in the front of the neck. When functioning properly the thyroid often gets little attention. However, a malfunction can have a profound impact on health and wellness.”
  • December Health Awareness: SAD

    Winter is cold, long, and dark. This lack of light can have a profound impact on our health. We often use the expression “winter blues” to refer to the familiar dip in mood and energy that comes with these cold, long nights. Mental Health Counselor Karla Willis is familiar with the profound changes in health some of us experience when the seasons change. She says, “When the winter season depresses our mood, energy, and enjoyment with life we call it Seasonal Affective Disorder, or SAD for short.”
  • November is National Diabetes Month

    November is national diabetes month; a time to promote awareness of the challenges faced by those with diabetes. In 1958 there were just over 1.5 million cases of diabetes in the US. In recent decades that number has steadily, and dramatically, climbed. In 2015 there were 23 million American adults with diabetes. this is a combined total of both type 1 and type 2 diabetes. Of the combined totals, only about 5 percent is attributed to type 1 diabetes. And the rest are type 2.
  • October is Sudden Infant Death Syndrome (SIDS) Awareness Month

    Sudden Infant Death Syndrome, or SIDS, is the sudden and unexplained death of an infant under 12 months old. SIDS is the most common cause of death between the ages of 1 month and 12 months and it most commonly occurs between 2 to 4 months.
  • September: Prostate Cancer Awareness Month

    Immunizations have had a dramatic effect in improving the health of children in the United States. September is prostate cancer awareness month. For men, prostate cancer is the second most common cancer after skin cancer and the second leading cause of cancer death after lung cancer. In fact, one in seven men will be diagnosed with prostate cancer and most cases occur in men over the age of 65.
  • August is National Immunization Awareness Month

    Immunizations have had a dramatic effect in improving the health of children in the United States. Most parents today have never seen the devastating consequences that vaccine-preventable diseases have on a child, a family or community.
  • Summer Increases Our Need for Water Safety

    What better way to escape the summer heat than to take to the water? Backyard pools and lakes are refreshing, fun and great exercise. But, making a splash can come with some unique dangers.
  • Protect Your Eyes from The Rays of Summer

    Summer is just around the corner. That means it's time to enjoy picnics and parades; beaches and ballgames; festivals and fireworks. Most of all summer means sunshine. Like most things we need to take the good with the bad when it comes to the rays of the summer sun.
  • May is National Arthritis Awareness Month

    In May spring is in the air and we are all eager to get back outside. After a long winter, we want to feel the sun as we walk, swim, garden and ride bicycles. May is also national arthritis awareness month.
  • April is Irritable Bowel Syndrome Awareness Month

    Irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) is a common, long-term condition of the digestive system that causes episodes of stomach cramps, bloating, diarrhea and/or constipation..
  • Keep Your Kidneys Healthy

    For most people, kidney damage occurs slowly over many years. It is often caused by diabetes or high blood pressure and called chronic kidney disease.
  • February is American Heart Month

    According to the American Heart Association®, extensive clinical and statistical studies have identified factors that increase your risk of heart disease and heart attack. Some of these risk factors can be modified, treated or controlled, and some cannot. The more risk factors you have, the greater your odds of developing heart disease
  • How to Stay Fit During the Winter Months

    Winter’s chill is in the air. Not only is it getting colder outside, but the days are getting shorter and the motivation for exercise can easily begin to dwindle. As the temperatures plummet you may not want to even think of leaving the comfort and warmth of your home. However, there are many ways to take control over your fitness battle and avoid letting winter get the better of you! “By arming yourself with a few coping strategies, you can enjoy the season and ready for the warmer weather ahead,” said Tony Gries, DPT, CSCS, ATI Physical Therapy
  • Gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD)

    Gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) is very common, affecting up to 1 in 5 or more of adult men and women in the U.S. and can also occur in children. While common, the disease is often unrecognized and its symptoms misunderstood, which is unfortunate because GERD is often a very treatable disease, but if it is not diagnosed and treated, serious complications can result.
  • October is National Bullying Prevention Month

    Bullying is NOT OK! National Bullying Prevention Month, founded in 2006 by PACER’s National Bullying Prevention Center is a nationwide campaign. The campaign is held during the month of October and unites communities around the world educating people about and building awareness for bullying prevention.
  • September is Healthy Aging Month

    September is the perfect time to celebrate Healthy Aging® Month. Drawing on the ‘back to school’ memory ingrained in everyone since childhood, Healthy Aging Month is designed to encourage people to rejuvenate and pursue life goals that can positively impact areas of physical, social, financial and mental wellness.
  • Women’s Health: Heart Disease

    Every minute in the United States, someone's wife, mother, daughter or sister dies from heart disease, stroke or another form of cardiovascular disease (CVD). In fact, more than one in three women today, is living with CVD.
  • Get the Facts about Sunscreen

    Summer in Wisconsin! It is finally here and with it comes time for playing outdoors – golfing, boating, swimming, camping, swinging bats and watching games at ball parks! While it is exciting to get outside and enjoy the warm sunshine, it is important that you take care of your skin to avoid too much sun.
  • June is National Safety Month

    More than 31.5 million Americans find it difficult to hear without a hearing aid according to a survey by the Better Hearing Institute (BHI) published in July 2005. Yet, despite the rising incidence of hearing loss, only about one out of four (23.5 percent) people with this problem use hearing devices.
  • Colon Cancer Awareness

    For more than 65 years, the American Cancer Society has helped find answers to critical questions about colon/rectal cancer (sometimes called colorectal cancer, and often referred to simply as colon cancer) – what causes it, how can it be prevented, detected, and treated successfully, and how colon cancer patients’ quality of life can be improved.
  • February is American Heart Month

    While most people think of February as the month of Valentine’s Day and love, it is also American Heart Month, a time to show your love for yourself, family and friends by learning about your risks for heart disease and stroke.
  • January is Glaucoma Awareness Month

    More than 3 million Americans have glaucoma. The National Eye Institute projects this number will reach 4.2 million by the year 2030, which, over a 15-year period, represents a 58 percent increase.
  • December: Coping with the Holidays

    With the holiday season upon us, it is time to check our stress levels. This time of year can bring wonderful gatherings of families and friends, or stressful expectations to create the perfect holiday. It is important to remember that stress can sneak up on us, and leaves us feeling frustrated and irritable.
  • November: Healthy Eating During the Holidays!

    Thanksgiving is a time of celebration bringing family and friends together around a banquet of traditional foods and family recipes. These and other social gatherings during the season always-present opportunities to become overindulgent and even the most disciplined struggle with the temptations the holiday offers. However, with the right strategy, there are ways you can maintain a balance and keep your diet healthy and intact.
  • October 1-7 is Sleep Apnea Awareness Week™

    Sleep disorders, including Sleep Apnea, have become a significant health issue in the United States. The American Sleep Apnea Association estimates that 22 million Americans suffer from Sleep Apnea and 80 percent are undiagnosed ranging from moderate to severe obstructive Sleep Apnea.