Appointments: (657) 230-9434
50 S Anaheim Blvd. Unit 96, Anaheim, CA 92805
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We offer a wide range of medical services in the Anaheim area. Below are the medical services we offer, with a brief detail of what each is and what to expect. For more information, feel free to call us at (657) 234-9434.
Whether for a sore throat, an unusually bothersome headache, or some other medical concern, our highly experienced and qualified doctor is available to help. A medical visit is simply a general visit to the doctor for any medical reason that isn't specifically addressed within our other services.
starts at $60.00
DMV-DOT Exam for CDL
The DMV-DOT Exam is required for individuals who wish to receive their Commercial Driving License (CDL). Our doctor is licensed by the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration (License #5418916808) to conduct these exams, as required by law. The exam takes approximately 10-15 min., and the certification is valid for up to 24 months.
$75.00 by certified Doctor
Immigration Exam (I-693)
All applicants filing for adjustment of status to that of a lawful, permanent resident must submit the I-693 form, completed by a civil surgeon. Our doctor is authorized by the U.S Citizenship and Immigration Services to conduct such examinations. The exam itself usually takes up to two business days, and includes: a blood, urine, and TB test, as well as a completed immunization form Individuals coming to our office for this exam should bring a Driver's ID or Passport.
Starts at $200.00
EKG + Interpretation
Electrocardiography (EKG) is the process of recording the electrical activity of the heart over a period of time using electrodes placed on the skin. This activity is then graphed and interpreted by our experienced physician in order to determine the relative health of your heart.
STD/STI Exam (& Labs)
An STI test checks whether you have a sexual transmitted infection. It is generally wise to have an STI test if:
The process is relatively quick, and may involve taking a urine or blood sample that will be provided to a laboratory for testing. As with all of your medical information, the results of these tests will only be disclosed to you.
Starts at $125
Sometimes, employers or sports teams may require that an individual undergo a physical before employment or participation in the sport. This will generally include an inquiry into your health history, the checking of vital signs, a visual exam, physical exams, and in some circumstances, laboratory tests.
Starts at $55
TB Skin Test
A tuberculin skin test is done to see if you have ever been exposed to tuberculosis (TB). The test is done by putting a small amount of TB protein antigen (which is harmless) under the top layer of skin on your inner forearm, and then observing the area to see whether a reaction develops within the next 2-3 days.
Rapid Strep Test
A rapid strep test involves swabbing the throat and tonsils to collect bacteria that will be analyzed for Group A strep bacteria, which can cause severe sore throat and fever. Results of a rapid strep test are usually available in 10-15 minutes.
Whether you need to have a laceration repaired, abscess drained, stitches placed or removed, or any other category of minor surgery, our physician can care for you in a safe and effective manner that is made possible through his 20 years of experience as a Board Certified Emergency Physician.
Starts at $99
Tetanus is a bacterial infection that causes painful muscle spasms and can lead to death. You can get tetanus through a cut or other wound. The tetanus vaccine has made tetanus a preventable disease. Individuals normally receive the tetanus shot in the deltoid (shoulder) muscle or the buttocks. Those who did not receive a tetanus vaccine as a child should receive a three-dose primary series, with the first dose being the Tdap, and the other two doses being the Td dual vaccine. These vaccines are given over a period of 7-12 months. After the primary series, a Td booster is recommended every 5-10 years.
The Tdap is a combination vaccine that protects against potentially life-threatening bacterial diseases: tetanus, diphtheria, and pertussis. The vaccine is recommended for all adults ages 19 and older who have never received the vaccine.
Hepatitis B (3 Dose Series)
Hepatitis B is a serious disease that affects the liver. It can cause mild illness lasting a few weeks, or it can lead to a serious, lifelong illness. Chronically-infected individuals can spread hepatitis B to others, even if they do not feel or look sick themselves. The vaccine for hepatitis B is made from parts of the hepatitis B virus, but cannot cause hepatitis B infection. It is usually given as 3 or 4 shots over a 6-month period. Infants should get their first dose of hepatitis B vaccine at birth and will usually complete the series at 6 months of age. All children and adolescents younger than 19 years of age who have not yet gotten the vaccine should also be vaccinated. The vaccine is also recommended for unvaccinated adults.
MMR (2 Dose Series)
The CDC recommends that people get the MMR vaccine to protect against measles, mumps, and rubella. Children should get two doses of the vaccine, with the first dose starting at 12 to 15 months of age, and the second dose at 4 through 6 years of age. Teens and adults should also be up to date on their vaccination.
Influenza is a serious disease that can lead to hospitalization and sometimes even death. The seasonal flu vaccine protects against the influenza viruses that research indicates will be most common during the upcoming season. The CDC recommends use of injectable influenza vaccines during 2016-2017.
Chickenpox is a common childhood disease. It is usually mild, but it can be serious, especially in infants and adults. The chickenpox vaccine can prevent chickenpox in that most people who get the vaccine will not develop symptoms. Those that do usually have very mild symptoms. Children who have never had chickenpox should get a dose of the vaccine at 12-15 months of age, and 4-6 years of age. People 13 years of age and older who have never had chickenpox nor received the vaccine should get two doses at least 28 days apart. Adults who are not fully vaccinated and never had chickenpox should receive one or two doses of the vaccine.
Pneumococcal disease is common in young children, but older adults are at the greatest risk of serious pneumococcal infections and even death. The CDC recommends vaccination with the pneumococcal conjugate vaccine for all babies and children younger than 2 years old, all adults 65 years or older, and people 2 years through 64 years who are at increased risk for pneumococcal disease due to certain medical conditions.