Our Services

Our patients are people to us. We care for each individual on a personal level, so that their unique conditions are understood and presented with solutions that bring them health in every way.

Primary Services


Pulmonary and medical tests


Doctor's consultation



Allergies testing

There are many ways to test for allergies, and your provider will recommend what type of testing is best based on the symptoms you are experiencing.



When should you get Allergy Skin Testing?

Your medical history and the following signs and symptoms found during a physical exam point in this direction:

– Hay fever or a runny nose
– Red, watery eyes
– Itchy eyes, nose, or throat
– Hives or skin rashes
– Asthma
– Chest congestion, coughing, or wheezing
– Vomiting and diarrhea
– Severe reactions to insect stings

If our in-house provider thinks you might be allergic to one or more things, they may order allergy tests.

Prick tests can detect most allergens and are the most common allergy skin test.

Some common allergens are:

– Pollen
– Pet and animal dander
– Mold
– Dust
– Food
– Insect venom
– Medications
– Household chemicals



When should you get tested?

Signs and symptoms may include:

– Hives
– Dermatitis
– Eczema
– Red itchy eyes
– Coughing, nasal congestion, sneezing
– Asthma
– Itching and tingling in the mouth
– Throat tightness
– Trouble breathing
– Abdominal pain or vomiting and diarrhea

Our in-house provider may order one or more allergen-specific IgE antibody tests when a person has signs or symptoms that suggest an allergy to one or more substances.

Pulmonary Function Test

Pulmonary function tests (PFTs) are noninvasive tests that show how well the lungs are working. The tests measure lung volume, capacity, rates of flow, and gas exchange. This information can help your healthcare provider diagnose and decide the treatment of certain lung disorders. Our in-house provider will conduct a Spirometry PFT test if they feel it necessary for diagnosis.


A spirometer is a device with a mouthpiece hooked up to
a small electronic machine.

Autonomic Nervous System testing (Sudoscan)

Sudoscan is a patented test that we use for evaluating your sudomotor function. The test looks at the sweat glands and small nerve fibers in your body, and the results show important information about your health. By assessing the activity of your nerve fibers, we can monitor the progression of small fiber neuropathy.

The test is non-invasive and doesn’t require any fasting. It’s possible to feel a slight tingling during the test, but some patients feel no sensations. The Sudoscan test works by measuring how your sweat glands respond to small electrical currents. Specifically, it measures the ability of your sweat to release chloride ions.

First, for the test, we will ask you to take off your socks and shoes. Next, we will ask you to put your hands on steel sensor plates and put your feet on sensor plates. You will have to just stand there for a few minutes. But if you cannot stand for the whole test, we may ask you to sit down instead.

During your test, we will run a small amount of electricity through the sensor plates that touch your hands and feet. When your sweat glands are turned on by a very low voltage, they release chloride ions. We will measure the nconductance of the ions that come out of your sweat glands as they start to work. This measurement will help us figure out how well your nerve fibers stimulate your sweat glands, is safe and widely used across the nation.

COVID-19 testing (Rapid Antigen and PCR)

Learn more here.

Renal Artery doppler ultrasound

The Renal Artery Doppler ultrasound uses high-frequency sound waves to help assess the blood flow into and out of your kidneys.
If you have uncontrolled high blood pressure, the doctor may request this exam to determine if there is a narrowing in the blood vessels leading to each kidney from the aorta. Tiny blood vessels within each kidney are also evaluated.

Test Preparations:

Eat a light breakfast the morning of your exam that does NOT contain dairy or fatty foods.

Lower extremity arterial study (LEA)

A lower extremity arterial (LEA) evaluation is a non-invasive diagnostic test that compares the blood pressure in a patients’ legs and arms.
The test evaluates the presence, severity, and general location of this disease.

Lower extremity venous study (LEV)

A Venous Doppler test is an ultrasound that produces a picture of your blood flow by using sound waves. Our high technology machines help us look for blood clots using this test. People with varicose veins often asked to get an LEV exam administered.

If you have leg pain or swelling, or if you have had deep vein thrombosis before, your doctor may order this test (DVT). If you do not get these blood clots treated, they can break off and move into your lungs, which could lead to a pulmonary embolism.

No one understands completely why some people are more likely than others to develop a DVT. Some situations increase the chance of clots forming in the deep veins:

– Surgery or injury
– Long-term bedrest or immobility
– Pregnancy
– Obesity
– A history of venous thrombosis
– If your doctor thinks you might have a venous disorder, he or she may order
an LEV diagnostic exam to determine what type of a problem you have and
how bad it might be.