Well Child Exam

A Well-Child Exam is a time for the doctor to evaluate the whole child in-depth. Unlike a “sick visit,” a Well-Child Exam is a time for the doctor to look at all the factors that go into the health and well-being of a child.


Vaccines to prevent infectious diseases are given to millions of babies, children, adolescents and adults and it is critical that they are demonstrated to be safe and effective.

Childhood Diabetes

A chronic condition where the pancreas produces little or no insulin. This causes increased thirst, frequent urination, hunger, sudden weight loss and weakness.

Childhood Asthma

A lung disorder characterized by narrowing of the airways, the tubes which carry air into the lungs, that are inflamed and constricted, causing shortness of breath, wheezing and cough.

Childhood Obesity

A condition in which a child has a weight which is above the normal levels for their age and height.


Specializing in managing diseases related to skin, hair and nails and some cosmetic problems.


Immunization prevents an estimated 2 to 3 million deaths per year, according to the World Health Organization (WHO). The administration of vaccines has increased significantly over the last century, and developments in the field continue to improve and strengthen them. It’s important for every individual to understand the different types of vaccines and stay aware of recommendations for immunizations put forth by public health organizations.

Childhood Allergy Testing & Treatment

A variety of triggers can induce common pediatric allergic diseases which include asthma, allergic rhinitis, atopic dermatitis, food allergy, and anaphylaxis. Allergy testing serves to confirm an allergic trigger suspected on the basis of history.

Gastrointestinal Problems

Gastrointestinal problems are common in infancy, during childhood and in teenagers. Changes in the habits of the gut, whether in appetite, difficulty swallowing, digestion (or indigestion) and elimination or are usually quick to identify.

Newborn Exam

The doctor usually gives the newborn a thorough physical examination within the first 24 hours of life. The examination begins with a series of measurements, including weight, length, and head circumference. The average weight at birth is 7 pounds (3.2 kilograms), and the average length is 20 inches (51 centimeters), although there is a wide range that is considered normal. Then the doctor examines the newborn’s skin, head and neck, heart and lungs, and abdomen and genitals and assesses the newborn’s nervous system and reflexes. Doctors also routinely do screening tests to detect problems they cannot see during the physical examination.

Annual School Exam/Sports Exam

Annual School Exam: An annual physical not only focuses on the physical health of your child but the developmental, emotional and social aspects of your child’s health as well. Your physician will focus on the overall health of your child by doing a complete physical examination and go over your family’s medical history to make sure preventative health measures are in place if necessary. A full assessment of your child’s cognitive and social milestones will be looked at to ensure proper development in those areas. Your physician may also use this time to discuss important topics revolving around drugs and alcohol, peer pressure, healthy relationships and puberty.

Sports Exam: It focuses on reviewing your child’s current health status and medical history to ensure that your child is healthy enough to play his or her sport. Your physician will review any preexisting injuries and assess your child’s current fitness level to determine that there is no risk for your child playing his or her sport. If your physician detects any conditions that may put your child at risk, further tests will be conducted to ensure the safety of your child on and off the field.


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