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Live life to the fullest with help from our doctors here at All Med Medical Group who understand your unique health needs. From small questions to big decisions, primary care doctors at All Med Medical Group help you every step of the way. We’re here when you need us, where you need us.

Choose an excellent doctor who takes the time to truly get to know you and your family through every stage of life. Whether you’re sick or just want some good health advice, primary care doctors help you feel your best. We specialize in family medicine, gynecology and women health and regenerative medicine.

We realize you’re busy, and we understand. Make it easy to take care of your health. At All Med you can:

  • Email your doctor any time
  • Make appointments online
  • And soon you will be able to check your medical record and test results from your smartphone.

Interested in becoming an All Med Medical Group Patient? Here’s what you need to know about health plans, choosing a doctor and how to get started today.

The list on the following tab (Insurances) shows which health plans and products are accepted by the physicians at this Medical Group.

While we strive to keep this list up to date, it’s always best to check with your health plan to determine the specific details of your coverage, including benefit designs and All Med provider participation in your provider network.

Please check with us if you do not see your health plan and we can assist you changing your health plan or determining which is the best health plan option for you.

What is Cardiology?

Cardiology is a specialty branch of medicine dedicated to the treatment and prevention of heart disease. Cardiologists help patients learn how to manage heart disease and better prevent future complications. Cardiologists also play an important role in the treatment of heart attacks and other cardiologic conditions like heart failure and heart rhythm disruptions. A cardiologist makes important decisions about patient care, including when to conduct heart surgery, catheterization, or other intervention. They work closely with other doctors to ensure patients are receiving optimal treatment and disease management.

Did you know…

that heart disease is the number one cause of death in the U.S.? In fact, cardiovascular diseases account for approximately one in every four total deaths in America. The disease is not a discriminator of gender or ethnicity. Cardiologists help patients learn how to avoid becoming a statistic by reducing risk factors. A combination of medications, weight loss, and exercise can significantly reduce a patient’s chances of developing heart disease. Patients also benefit when they quit smoking, avoid excessive consumption of alcohol, and work to achieve lower LDL cholesterol levels.

Frequently Asked Questions

Should I be seeing a cardiologist?

You may be referred to a cardiologist if your doctor believes that you have a heart or cardiovascular condition that requires specialty care. Many patients are referred to cardiologists after experiencing symptoms like shortness of breath or chest pains. Others are referred to heart specialists for further evaluation of abnormal examinations. However, if you begin experiencing chest pains, shortness of breath, or any of the other major signs of heart attack, bypass your doctor’s office and dial 9-1-1.

What should I expect during a visit to a cardiologist?

The nature of your visit with a cardiologist will depend on your reason for being there. Initial visits usually consist of a review of medical history, followed by an analysis of physical symptoms. You’ll probably have your blood pressure checked, and your cardiologist will most likely examine your breathing and heartbeat. If further evaluation is necessary, your cardiologist may suggest x-rays, lab work, an ECG, or some other type of specialized testing.

What types of changes will I need to make after consulting with a cardiologist?

Your cardiologist may instruct you to make changes following your visit. However, your specific situation will be unique to you. Some patients are advised to make lifestyle changes, such as more balanced nutrition and increased activity levels. Others are prescribed medication to help prevent complications of cardiovascular diseases, such as hypertension.

Pain management specialists are medical doctors who specialize in the evaluation, diagnosis, and treatment of acute, chronic, and cancer pain. They can also treat pain that is a result of surgery, injury, nerve damage, metabolic problems, or no known cause. Pain management specialists understand the physiology of pain, have the ability to evaluate patients with complex pain problems, use specialized test for pain diagnosis, prescribe the appropriate medications for pain, and have skills to perform pain management procedures such as nerve blocks and spinal injections.  

Did You Know? 

Pain management specialists work closely with other medical professionals, such as your primary care physician, to offer you a comprehensive pain management plan composed of psychological, physical, and rehabilitative care.  

Frequently Asked Questions:  

Do I need to see a pain management specialist? 

You may need to see a pain management specialist if you have been experiencing chronic pain that has or does not have a cause. Pain management specialists can alleviate pain that stems from the following conditions: bone fractures, ligament and tendon damage, muscle damage, back and lower back pain, headaches, visceral pain, or genital pain. They can also alleviate pain caused by inflammation, nerve damage, genetics, bone loss, muscle tissue loss, age, and mechanical wear and tear.  

What can I expect when seeing a pain management specialist? 

During your appointment with a pain management specialist, you will be asked about your medical history, current symptoms and medications, and any diagnostic tests that have been formerly completed. Then, a physical examination will be performed and additional diagnostic tests may be ordered. Your pain management specialist will develop a specialized treatment plan for your pain based on your initial conversation, medical history, and diagnostic information.  

Will I need to follow any special instructions after seeing a pain management specialist? 

After your appointment, you may be given special instructions to follow. Pain management treatment plans generally utilize a combination of pharmacotherapy, non-pharmacological therapy, and interventional pain treatments, however your specific treatment plan may vary. Your individual treatment plan will dictate what special instructions you will need to follow after your appointment. For the most successful outcome, it is essential to follow any instructions given to you by your pain management specialist.  

Orthopedics is a specialty branch of medicine pertaining to conditions and diseases of the musculoskeletal system. Everyone is born with many muscles, bones and connective tissues that work together to form the support structure of the body. Orthopedists work to ensure these components remain strong and healthy, and the patients are free of pain and discomfort. The overall goal of orthopedics is to extend highly effective care and results using the conservative and minimally invasive treatments available.

Did you know?

An orthopedist treats patients of all ages, from birth to old age. Children are often born with physical deformities that require ongoing orthopedic care. Some people visit orthopedists after suffering a traumatic injury – perhaps in a car accident or while playing sports. Still, some patients do not require orthopedic care until much later in life, when arthritis often appears. Regardless of the reason for seeing an orthopedist or age, there are treatments available that can restore or repair the full function of the musculoskeletal system in many patients.

Frequently Asked Questions

How do I know if I need to see an orthopedist?

You may need to visit an orthopedist if you are suffering from any type of musculoskeletal disease or injury. Examples include osteoarthritis, torn ligaments, scoliosis, deformities, bone fractures, herniated discs, and compressed vertebrae. If you have not been diagnosed with any of these conditions but are suffering from joint pain, back pain, stiffness, limited mobility, or other musculoskeletal symptoms, schedule a consultation with an orthopedist to find out more about the cause of your discomfort.

What types of treatments are available from an orthopedist? Do all patients require orthopedic surgery?

It is true that orthopedics often perform surgery to restore a joint, repair severe fractures, or replace a damaged disc. But that doesn’t mean that all patients require surgical intervention. In fact, many patients are able to achieve less pain and fewer symptoms using far less invasive treatments, such as physical therapy, prescription medications, and joint injections. Talk with your orthopedist to find out which treatments could be right for you.

How long will it take for me to recover from an orthopedic surgery?

If you require orthopedic surgery, the thought of undergoing an operation may be intimidating. However, you can trust that many common orthopedic operations – such as knee and hip replacement – boast some of the highest success rates in modern medicine. Furthermore, today’s minimally invasive methods often mean a shorter recovery time overall. Speak with your orthopedic surgeon about any questions you have regarding the recovery period after your operation.

Psychiatry is field of medicine concerned with diagnosing, treating, and preventing mental, emotional, and behavioral disorders. Psychiatrists are medical doctors that consider the mental and physical health of an individual when diagnosing and treating mental, emotional, or behavioral disorders. When diagnosing patients, psychiatrists can order medical labs and testing to obtain information about their physical health. Using this information about their physical health, as well as information about patient’s genetics and family history, psychiatrists can establish a treatment plan for psychiatric conditions that addressed both the patient’s mental and physical health.

Did You Know?

Psychiatrists are required to attend medical school and complete an additional four years of psychiatric residency to learn about psychotherapy, the use of psychiatric medications, and other possible treatments for mental health conditions.

Frequently Asked Questions:

Do I need to see a psychiatrist?

You may need to see a psychiatrist if you have experienced sudden panic attacks, hallucinations, suicidal thoughts, or if you hear voices. You may also need to see a psychiatrist if you have been experiencing long-term feelings of sadness, hopelessness, or anxiousness that are causing a lack of function in your everyday life.

What can I expect when seeing a psychiatrist?

During your initial appointment, you can expect your psychiatrist to ask you a number of questions relating to both your physical and mental health. Based on your answers to these questions, your psychiatrist may develop a treatment plan or they may opt to run some medical tests to rule out other conditions that could be causing your symptoms.

Depending on your treatment plan, you may be prescribed certain medications to alleviate your symptoms. These can include antidepressants, antipsychotics, sedatives and anxiolytics, hypnotics, mood stabilizers, and stimulants. Usually psychotherapy is also prescribe in coordination with pharmacology.

The most commonly used type of psychotherapy is talk therapy. Talk therapy helps you address and alter behavioral patterns so that they are beneficial to your physical and mental health. You may practice talk therapy with your psychiatrist or you may also have the option of seeing a psychologist.

What will I need to do after seeing a psychiatrist?

After seeing your psychiatrist, you will need to continue to take your prescribe medication and attend your prescribed psychotherapy sessions. Psychiatric disorders require consistent and thoughtful care and your participation in your treatment plan is essential for a successful outcome.

Physical therapy is a valuable tool to doctors and orthopedists who are helping their patients rehabilitate injuries or recover from major surgery. It is a non-invasive method that can be used as a stand-alone therapy or in combination with other treatments. Physical therapy is a term used to describe a collection of therapeutic methods, such as exercise therapy, massage therapy, hot and cold therapy and electrical stimulation therapy. It is designed to challenge the body’s musculoskeletal system, pushing it beyond the boundaries caused by disease, deformity or injury.

Did you know…

that physical therapy is thousands of years old? Although there is no way of knowing exactly when it was first used, scientists do know that both Hippocrates and Hector advocated for its use as early as 460 B.C. But it wasn’t until the late 1800s and early 1900s that formal schools of physiotherapy began to emerge, along with professional societies of physical therapists. By the 1950s, physical therapy began to spread outside of hospital settings and into outpatient centers and doctor’s offices where it continues today.

Frequently Asked Questions

Will I need physical therapy?

There are many people who could benefit from physical therapy. Examples include athletes with overuse injuries, patients with arthritis, joint replacement surgery patients, and anyone who is limited by chronic musculoskeletal pain, stiffness, or motion range restrictions. Patients may also benefit from physical therapy if they are suffering from traumas to the body’s connective tissues, such as torn ligaments or tendinitis. To find out if physical therapy is right for you, contact your orthopedist to schedule a consultation.

What should I expect during a physical therapy session?

Your orthopedist will prescribe physical therapy that will challenge you without over-working you. The long-term goal for many orthopedic patients is improved joint mobilization and less pain. You can expect your physical therapy sessions to gradually increase in difficulty, constantly challenging you to make progress toward your goals. Some patients require physical therapy for just a few weeks, whereas others need it for several years. Your exact experience will vary according to your needs.

Is there anything I can do to help improve the outcome of my treatment?

It is not unusual for orthopedists to prescribe in-office physical therapy accompanied by at-home stretches or exercises. Depending on your specific circumstances, you may be advised to adopt a more active lifestyle or perhaps avoid certain physical activity until you make a full recovery. The most important thing you can do to facilitate a better treatment outcome is to follow your orthopedist’s instructions exactly as advised.

Annual gynecological exams are preventative tools available to help women identify and treat complications that pose a threat to their health as early as possible. By getting annual exams, women can also learn to maintain a healthy lifestyle and adopt habits that facilitate long-term health. Exams for women often screen for sexually transmitted diseases and include the administration of vaccinations for common diseases like HPV, hepatitis, and the flu. As women age, annual exams may also include discussions about using hormone supplementation to manage the symptoms of, as well as the use of supplements to prevent osteoporosis.

Did you know…

that your annual gynecological exam is an excellent opportunity to discuss family planning with your doctor? Your gynecologist can offer fertility counseling, as well as education about ovulation and improving your chances of conception. If you are not yet ready to start a family or are finished having children, you can speak with your gynecologist about your options for birth control.

Frequently Asked Questions

Should I get an annual gynecological exam?

The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists recommends that you begin getting breast health exams at age 19 and annual pelvic exams with pap smears at age 21. Once your reach age 30, you will still need breast and pelvic exams each year but may space pap smears every two years so long as all previous pap smears have been normal.

What should I expect during my annual exam?

Your annual exam will begin with an assessment of your weight and blood pressure, as well as a discussion of any symptoms or health changes you may have experienced since your last visit. Your gynecologist will palpate your breasts to check for lumps or unusual changes to breast tissue. The pelvic exam will also include a manual and visual examination of the cervix, uterus, and vagina. If you are getting a pap test, your doctor will swab your cervix to check for the presence of abnormal cells.

Will I need to follow any special instructions after my exam is complete?

Your gynecologist will advise you on any changes you may need to make following your exam. For example, you may be advised to modify your diet, exercise habits or the types of supplements you should be taking each day.

All Med’s family practice is a specialized field of medicine that provides comprehensive health care for patients of all ages, beginning with infancy and extending through the geriatric years. Family medicine was developed as a field of speciality back in 1969 as a way to provide generalized medical services to a variety of patients when medicine was becoming sub-specialized. Family physicians complete three years of residency after medical school consisting of training in: pediatrics, obstetrics and gynecology, internal medicine, psychiatry and neurology, surgery, and community medicine. In addition, they also have training in geriatrics, emergency medicine, ophthalmology, radiology, orthopedics, otolaryngology, and urology.

Did You Know?

There are more family physicians working in communities around the United States than any other field of medical speciality.

Frequently Asked Questions:

Do I need to see a family physician?

You may want to see a family physician if you are looking for a primary care doctor that can oversee your healthcare for your entire life. Family physicians allow you to establish a medical home that is centered around your needs as a patient. They can also offer you a range of acute, chronic, and preventative medical services.

What can I expect when seeing a family physician?

When visiting your family physician, you can expect them to discuss your medical history, family history, and current medications. If you are having any specific medical concerns, these will be addressed and discussed as well. Your family physician will also check your vital signs including blood pressure, heart rate, respiration rate, and temperature. They will then perform a physical examination that evaluates your overall health and may consist of some or all of the following: heart and lung exam, head and neck exam, abdominal exam, neurological exam, dermatological exam, extremities exam, and genital exam. They may also order laboratory tests such as a complete blood count, chemistry panel, lipid panel, blood sugar, and urinalysis.

Will I have to follow any special instructions after visiting a family physician?

Depending on the results from your physical exam and laboratory tests, your family physician may give you specialized instructions to follow. Family physicians promote preventative measures to avoid developing illness. These include regular exercise most days of the week, eating a balanced and nutritious diet, avoid tobacco and excessive alcohol, staying hydrated, and getting enough sleep.

The stresses of daily life can cause everyone to feel down now and then. But if those bad days are coming more often or becoming more severe, or they are causing serious disruption to your daily life, it is time to get some help.

At All Med Medical Group we have experienced therapists, psychologists and psychiatrists who can assess and treat a wide range of behavioral health issues, including the most complex disorders. We provide comprehensive and compassionate care.

When you are dealing with a mental health issue, you want compassionate care from experienced professionals. If you have mild to moderate symptoms, outpatient therapy — seeing a mental healthcare provider once a week or so in their office — is usually a good choice.

We have compassionate and experienced professionals can help you resolve mental health issues and get back to living a full life, resuming the daily activities you once enjoyed. Our goal is to get an accurate diagnosis, get you started with appropriate treatment, and eventually help you manage your condition.

We can help you and your family members with many mental health issues including:

  • Eating disorders
  • Anxiety disorders
  • Addiction (i.e. drugs, alcohol)
  • Medication monitoring

If you’re having trouble coping with emotional events in your life, such as work or family problems, a child’s behavioral issues, the aftermath of a traumatic event or the loss of a loved one, experienced counselors and specialists can guide you through them.

There are many ways to access our mental health services. We offer individual and group therapy sessions. Don’t wait until your mental health issues get worse or become disabling. Let us help you recover from behavioral health disorders, learn coping mechanisms and restore balance to your life.

Evaluation and Diagnostic Services:

We offer a variety of services to help diagnose your condition and create the most appropriate treatment plan. We use tools to assess your mental health including:

  • Psychiatric evaluation — A thorough assessment of mental health status, looking at symptoms, behaviors, effects on school, work, and relationships, speech and language abilities, and your personal and family history of related disorders.
  • Psychological assessment — Standardized question and answer tests that assess areas such as intelligence, cognitive functioning (ability to think, reason and speak), personality style, and level of depression or anxiety.
  • Medication assessment — A review of all medications you are taking, including assessment of possible side effects and interactions.
  • Addiction assessment — An examination of your current and past use of drugs and alcohol, withdrawal symptoms, effects on relationships, work, finances and health, your substance use treatment history, and your family history of addiction.
  • Eating disorder assessment — A comprehensive psychological and medical review of eating patterns and body image issues and the effects on physical health.


Counseling and Therapy Services

Once your healthcare provider makes a diagnosis, he or she will talk with you about a treatment plan. We offer many different options.


Individual, Family and Group Counseling

We provide one-on-one therapy meetings with a counselor, therapist, social worker or other mental healthcare provider. Many people meet once a week with their therapist; depending on your needs, therapy might continue for just a few weeks or for several months.

At many of our locations, we also offer group counseling led by mental health professionals. Groups may focus on issues such as social and functional living skills, learning about mental health conditions and medications, relapse prevention skills, stress reduction techniques, managing symptoms, safety planning, and occupational and recreational therapy.

During family counseling, marriage and family therapists help partners and other family members explore issues that are preventing the family from functioning well, and learn skills and communication techniques that can improve relationships.

In your individual, family or group sessions, your healthcare provider might suggest some specific types of therapy:

  • Cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) — CBT focuses on how a person’s thoughts and beliefs influence their behavior and moods, and helps change their thinking to more healthy patterns.
  • Mindfulness therapy — This type of therapy combines cognitive therapy with the principles of mindfulness (training the brain to deal with negative thoughts by accepting them, but not trying to change them or react to them).
  • Occupational therapy — Can help patients regain daily living skills such as cooking, managing finances, personal hygiene and socializing.
  • Recreational therapy — Activities such as art programs, pet therapy, drama therapy and others that help patients reduce symptoms, build confidence, learn to socialize better, improve physical health and develop other living skills.


Psychiatric Care

For some people with more serious or complex disorders, psychiatrists, medical doctors who specialize in mental health, can provide specialized care. Psychiatric treatment involves comprehensive evaluations, treatment plans and managed medication.