Your case is unique, which means your treatment will be designed around your needs. Often we will recommend treatments based on best practices that have worked for other patients, consideration of your specific illness, the results of any tests done, as well as your personal preferences.
We provide treatments for these general conditions:
A type of lung disease marked by permanent damage to tissues in the lungs, making it hard to breathe. COPD includes chronic bronchitis, in which the bronchi (large air passages) are inflamed and scarred, and emphysema, in which the alveoli (tiny air sacs) are damaged. It develops over many years and is usually caused by cigarette smoking. Also called chronic obstructive pulmonary disease.
Diabetes is a serious disease, which, if not controlled, can be life threatening. It is often associated with long-term complications that can affect every system and part of the body.
Diabetes can, among other things, contribute to eye disorders and blindness, heart disease, stroke, kidney failure, limb amputation, and nerve damage. It can affect pregnancy and cause birth defects, as well.
Although diabetes is a chronic and incurable disease (with the exception of gestational diabetes), with proper medical care, clinical therapies, diet, hygiene, and exercise, symptoms and complications can be successfully treated and managed.
Ear infection, also known as otitis media, is an infection or inflammation located in the middle ear. About 75 percent of children have at least one episode of otitis media by the time they are three years of age. Otitis media can also affect adults, although it is primarily a disease that occurs most often in children.
Protect yourself against the seasonal flu by following the same advice you followed last year: get vaccinated. Everyone who is at least six-months-old should get a flu vaccine this season.
High blood pressure
Also known as hypertension, high blood pressure is defined as a blood pressure of 140/90 or higher. Hypertension usually has no symptoms. It can harm the arteries and increase the risk of stroke, heart attack, kidney failure, and blindness.
Most of us take wound healing for granted. If you get a small cut, you may clean and cover it with a bandage, and move on with your life. Yet under that bandage (or in the open air), the body orchestrates a complex cascade of events designed to heal wounds big and small.