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Physician Services

Allergy, Arthritis and Immunology

Physicians specializing in allergy, arthritis and immunology provide patient care for allergic conditions, sensitive or malfunctioning immune systems, and health issues that affect the joints, muscles, and bones. They can also provide treatment options for Rheumatoid Arthritis the most common type of autoimmune disease.

Anesthesiology

The Anesthesiologist is a medical doctor who, after medical school and internship, has chosen to specialize in anesthesiology. All anesthesiologists have at least three years of training after medical school; most have four years, and a few have more. It is the anesthesiologist’s job to keep you safe and comfortable during surgery and recovery from anesthesia. Once you enter the operating room, the anesthesiologist never leaves your side until you are safe and stable in the post anesthesia care unit.

Cardiology

A Cardiologist is a physician who specializes in finding, treating, and preventing diseases that affect the heart, the arteries, and the veins. They research, diagnose and treat conditions such as blockages, heart injuries, and diseases, and keep their eye on other factors such as high cholesterol, diabetes, and high blood pressure.

Chiropractic

A Chiropractor is a health care professional focused on the diagnosis and treatment of neuromuscular disorders, with an emphasis on treatment through manual adjustment and/or manipulation of the spine. Most chiropractors seek to reduce pain and improve the functionality of patients as well as to educate them on how they can account for their own health via exercise, ergonomics and other therapies to treat back pain.

Colorectal Surgery (Proctology)

A Colon and Rectal Surgeon (also known as a Proctologist) is a surgeon with training in the surgical treatment of diseases of the colon, rectum and anus. They have expertise in all parts of the GI tract and have an increased knowledge of the small intestine, colon, rectum and anal canal. They are well versed in using an endoscope or colonoscope to diagnose or treat disease.

Critical Care

Critical care medicine encompasses the diagnosis and treatment of a wide variety of clinical problems representing the extreme of human disease. Critically ill patients require intensive care by a coordinated team. The critical care specialist (intensivist) may be the primary provider of care or a consultant. The intensivist needs to be competent not only in a broad range of conditions common among critically ill patients but also with the technological procedures and devices used in the intensive care setting.

Dermatology

Dermatology focuses on the diagnosis and treatment of conditions related to the skin, hair, and nails. It also focuses on maintaining the health of your skin. Dermatologists are medical doctors who train in this area for many years, making them the experts in all things related to skin, hair, and nails.

Ear, Nose and Throat

Otolaryngology (pronounced oh/toe/lair/in/goll/oh/jee) is the oldest medical specialty in the United States. Otolaryngologists are physicians trained in the medical and surgical management and treatment of patients with diseases and disorders of the ear, nose, throat (ENT), and related structures of the head and neck. They are commonly referred to as ENT physicians.

Emergency Medicine

Emergency medicine focuses on the immediate decision making and action necessary to prevent death or any further disability both in the pre-hospital setting by directing emergency medical technicians and in the emergency department. The emergency physician provides immediate recognition, evaluation, care, stabilization, and disposition of a generally diversified population of adult and pediatric patients in response to acute illness and injury

Endocrinology

Endocrinologists have the training to diagnose and treat hormone imbalances and problems by helping to restore the normal balance of hormones in the body. The common diseases and disorders of the endocrine system that endocrinologists deal with include diabetes mellitus and thyroid disorders.

Gastroenterology

A Gastroenterologist is a physician with dedicated training and unique experience in the management of diseases of the gastrointestinal tract and liver. Gastroenterology is the study of the normal function and diseases of the esophagus, stomach, small intestine, colon and rectum, pancreas, gallbladder, bile ducts and liver. It includes common and important conditions such as colon polyps and cancer, hepatitis, gastroesophageal reflux (heartburn), peptic ulcer disease, colitis, gallbladder and biliary tract disease, nutritional problems, Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS), and pancreatitis.

General surgery

A general surgeon is a physician who has been educated and trained in the diagnosis and preoperative, operative, and postoperative management of patient care. Surgery requires knowledge of anatomy, emergency and intensive care, immunology, metabolism, nutrition, pathology, physiology, shock and resuscitation, and wound healing.

Geriatric

Geriatric physician, also called a Geriatrician, is a medical doctor who specializes in the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of disease and disability in older adults. Geriatric physicians are primary care doctors who are specially trained in the aging process. Geriatricians provide comprehensive medical care for people later in life. They are board certified, usually in either family medicine or internal medicine, and have received additional training and certification in geriatric medicine.

Hematology

The study of hematology centers on the identification, treatment, and management of blood disorders, though preventative care is also a big part of the job. Prevention of blood disorders can include everything from genetic testing of people believed to be carriers of blood diseases to the administration of supplements designed to ward off mineral deficiencies. Early diagnosis and treatment is an important part of a hematologist’s job, as managing blood conditions often requires action before complications develop.

Infectious disease

An infectious disease (ID) specialist is a doctor of internal medicine (or, in some cases, pediatrics) who is qualified as an expert in the diagnosis and treatment of infectious diseases. After seven or more years of medical school and postgraduate training, ID specialists complete two to three years of additional training in infectious diseases.ID specialists have expertise in infections of the sinuses, heart, brain, lungs, urinary tract, bowel, bones and pelvic organs. Their extensive training focuses on all kinds of infections, including those caused by bacteria, viruses, fungi and parasites.

Internal Medicine

Internal medicine is devoted to internal diseases that occur in adults and, in some cases, adolescents. A doctor who specializes in internal medicine is called an internist and is trained in primary care. Internists are experts in diagnosis, treat chronic illnesses, promote health through strategies such as wellness education and try to prevent disease. In addition to general internal medicine, many subspecialties exist.

Neonatal

Neonatology is a subspecialty of pediatrics that consists of the medical care of newborn infants, especially the ill or premature newborn infant. It is a hospital-based specialty, and is usually practiced in neonatal intensive care units (NICUs). The principal patients of neonatologists are newborn infants who are ill or requiring special medical care due to prematurity, low birth weight, intrauterine growth retardation, congenital malformations (birth defects), sepsis, pulmonary hyperplasia or birth asphyxias.

Nephrology

Nephrology is the medical specialty which focuses on the treatment of kidney conditions and abnormalities. A physician who practices nephrology is called a nephrologist. Nephrology is a subspecialty of internal medicine. Therefore, a nephrologist would complete the same training as an internist, and then complete an additional fellowship in nephrology. Nephrologists diagnose causes and levels of kidney failure, and prescribe appropriate treatment such as medication, diet changes, or dialysis.

Neurology

Neurology is the medical specialty that deals with the diagnosis and treatment of nervous system disorders, specifically, the central, peripheral, and autonomic nervous system. Neurologists work with primary care physicians to treat conditions such as epilepsy, brain injuries, sleep disorders, migraine headaches, cerebral palsy, encephalitis, meningitis, brain and spinal cord tumors, Parkinson’s disease, comas, and speech and language disorders (to name just a few). Symptoms of neurological diseases are almost limitless since the nervous system controls behavior and sensation. The list is long and can include poor memory, headaches, seizures, language disorders, loss of coordination, and more.

Nuclear Medicine

Nuclear medicine is a branch of medical imaging that uses small amounts of radioactive material to diagnose and determine the severity of or treat a variety of diseases, including many types of cancers, heart disease, gastrointestinal, endocrine, neurological disorders and other abnormalities within the body.

Obstetrics and Gynecology

Obstetrics and gynecology are the medical practices that cover giving birth, high risk pregnancy, and pelvic pain during pregnancy, along with female reproductive organ disorders such as endometrial cancer, dysmenorrhoea, and a prolapsed bladder. While obstetrics covers women from early pregnancy to labor and delivery the gynecologist covers the needs of women that have disorders associated with the reproductive organs throughout life. The gynecologist may be trained in gynecologic oncology and perform vaginal surgery such as a d and c procedure or a minimally invasive robotic hysterectomy.

Oncology

Oncology is the study of cancer. A doctor who specializes in treating people with cancer is called an oncologist. Usually, an oncologist manages care and treatment once a person is diagnosed with cancer. Within the field of oncology, there are three primary clinical disciplines: medical oncology, surgical oncology, and radiation oncology. A medical oncologist specializes in treating cancer with chemotherapy (the use of drugs to kill cancer cells, usually by stopping the cancer cells’ ability to grow and divide) or other medications, such as targeted therapy and oral (in pill form) chemotherapy. A surgical oncologist specializes in the removal of the tumor and surrounding tissue during an operation. A surgical oncologist also performs biopsies (the removal of a small amount of tissue for examination under a microscope). A radiation oncologist specializes in treating cancer with radiation therapy (the use of high-energy x-rays or other particles to kill cancer cells).

Ophthalmology

An ophthalmologist is a medical or osteopathic doctor who specializes in eye and vision care. While ophthalmologists are trained to care for all eye problems and conditions, some ophthalmologists specialize in a specific area of medical or surgical eye care. Ophthalmologists differ from optometrists and opticians in their levels of training and in what they can diagnose and treat.

Orthopedic and Hand Surgery

Orthopedics is a medical specialty that deals with musculoskeletal system. An orthopedist, also called an orthopedic surgeon, is a physician who specializes in treating disorders of the musculoskeletal system-the system of the body that includes bones, joints, muscles, tendons, ligaments, nerves, skin, and any structures related to them. The orthopedist performs surgery for those conditions requiring it, but orthopedic practice involves much more than surgery. The orthopedist works with people of all ages helping to restore function lost because of disease or injury, correcting birth abnormalities, and educating patients in the prevention of injury and disease. Qualified through years of training to provide many forms of treatment, the orthopedist uses casts for broken bones; prescribes exercises or medication for musculoskeletal injury or disease; and performs surgery, such as implanting artificial joints and reconstructing damaged limbs.

Pain Management

Pain management is a branch of medicine that applies science to the reduction of pain. It covers a wide spectrum of conditions including neuropathic pain, sciatica, postoperative pain and more. Pain management is a rapidly growing medical specialty that takes a multi-disciplinary approach to treating all kinds of pain. Your doctor may refer you to pain management if she or he determines that your pain has become out of control.

Pathology

Pathology is a branch of medical science primarily concerning the cause, origin and nature of disease. It involves the examination of tissues, organs, bodily fluids and autopsies in order to diagnose or study a disease.

Pediatrics

A pediatrician is a child's physician who provides not only medical care for children who are acutely or chronically ill but also preventive health services for healthy children. A pediatrician manages physical, mental, and emotional well-being of the children under their care at every stage of development, in both sickness and health. The aims of the study of pediatrician is to reduce infant and child rate of deaths, control the spread of infectious disease, promote healthy lifestyles for a long disease-free life and help ease the problems of children and adolescents with chronic conditions.

Plastic, Reconstructive & Maxillofacial Surgery

Plastic surgery deals with the repair, reconstruction, or replacement of physical defects of form or function involving the skin, musculoskeletal system, craniomaxillofacial structures, hand, extremities, breast and trunk, external genitalia or cosmetic enhancement of these areas of the body… The plastic surgeon uses cosmetic surgical principles both to improve overall appearance and to optimize the outcome of reconstructive procedures. Special knowledge and skill in the design and surgery of grafts, flaps, free tissue transfer and replantation is necessary

Podiatry

Podiatry is a field of medicine that strives to improve the overall health and well-being of patients by focusing on preventing, diagnosing, and treating conditions associated with the foot and ankle. Doctors of Podiatric Medicine (DPMs) are physicians and surgeons who practice on the lower extremities, primarily on feet and ankles. The preparatory education of most DPMs includes four years of undergraduate work, followed by four years in an accredited podiatric medical school, followed by a hospital-based residency.

Primary Care

Unlike other physicians who specialize in treating one particular organ or disease, your family physician is uniquely trained to care for you as a whole person, regardless of your age or sex. In addition to diagnosing and treating acute and chronic illnesses, your family physician provides routine health screenings and counseling on lifestyle changes to prevent illnesses before they develop. And, if a health condition arises that requires care from another specialist, your family physician will be there to guide you and to coordinate all aspects of your care.

Psychiatry

A Psychiatrist is a medical doctor (an M.D. or D.O.) who specializes in mental health, including substance use disorders. Psychiatrists are qualified to assess both the mental and physical aspects of psychological problems. Their education and clinical training equip them to understand the complex relationship between emotional and other medical illnesses and the relationships with genetics and family history, to evaluate medical and psychological data, to make a diagnosis, and to work with patients to develop treatment plans.

Pulmonary

Pulmonary medicine is the branch of medicine that deals with the causes, diagnosis, prevention and treatment of diseases affecting the lungs. Pulmonary medicine deals with many diseases and conditions, including: ARDS (acute respiratory distress syndrome), asthma, COPD (chronic obstructive pulmonary disease), cystic fibrosis, interstitial lung disease, lung cancer, lung transplants, occupational lung disease, pulmonary hypertension, pulmonary tuberculosis, sarcoidosis of the lungs, and SARS (severe acute respiratory syndrome).

Radiology

Radiology is the branch or specialty of medicine that deals with the study and application of imaging technology like x-ray and radiation to diagnosing and treating disease. Radiologists direct an array of imaging technologies (such as ultrasound, computed tomography (CT), nuclear medicine, positron emission tomography (PET) and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) to diagnose or treat disease. Interventional radiology is the performance of (usually minimally invasive) medical procedures with the guidance of imaging technologies. The acquisition of medical imaging is usually carried out by the radiographer or radiologic technologist.

Rheumatology

A Rheumatologist is an internist or pediatrician, who received further training in the diagnosis (detection) and treatment of musculoskeletal disease and systemic autoimmune conditions commonly referred to as rheumatic diseases. These diseases can affect the joints, muscles and bones causing pain, swelling, stiffness and deformity. Autoimmune conditions occur when the immune system sends inflammation to areas of the body when it is not needed causing damage/symptoms. These diseases can also affect the eyes, skin, nervous system and internal organs. Rheumatologists treat joint disease similar to orthopedists but do not perform surgeries. Common diseases treated by rheumatologists include osteoarthritis, gout, rheumatoid arthritis, chronic back pain, tendinitis, and lupus.

Sports Medicine

Sports medicine physicians have specialized training in the field in medicine that deals with sport or exercise-related injuries. Their primary focus is on the diagnosis, treatment and prevention of injuries that occur during sports and other physical activity. A sports medicine physician receives special training during a fellowship program in sports medicine after finishing a residency program in another specialty, such as primary care or orthopedic surgery.

Urologist and Renal Disease

Urology is a surgical specialty that deals with the treatment of conditions involving the male and female urinary tract and the male reproductive organs. People specializing in the field of urology are called urologists, healthcare professionals who are trained to diagnose, detect and treat this group of disorders and diseases. The disorders that may be treated by urologists include those involving the kidneys, the ureters (tubes connecting the kidneys to the bladder), the adrenal glands, the bladder and the urethra (the tube that passes urine out of the body from the bladder). In males, a urologist may also treat conditions of the testes, epididymis, vas deferens, seminal vesicles, prostate and penis.

Vein, Vascular & Endovascular

Vascular and Endovascular surgeons treat blood vessel and lymphatic system conditions (vascular diseases) A vascular specialist will perform open operations, endovascular catheter-based procedures, reconstructive vascular surgery and non-invasive vascular testing and interpretations. While a vascular specialist operates on the veins and arteries, they will not operate on the heart or the blood vessels around the heart like a cardiovascular specialist would.

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