To further assist current and prospective patients, we’ve put together a frequently asked questions page. We also encourage our patients (and prospective patients) to utilize our website for additional information about the conditions we both treat and if caught early enough, can prevent from happening.

What types of insurance do you accept?

We accept all insurance carriers. However, you must check with your provider to determine whether or not they will cover you to see us. We encourage you to call our office with questions regarding this matter as well as your insurance provider.

Click here for a list of our locations with contact numbers.

How does an office visit cost if I don't have insurance?

Office visit costs vary and are determined by what needs to take place in the office. For example, if you’re in need of wound care, in most cases you would save a significant amount of money visiting us, opposed to an emergency medical service. The charge for that service compared to a shoe fitting vary greatly. Please contact our office for details.

Click here for a list of our locations and office numbers.

How long do I have to wait to see a doctor?

Our staff works hard to ensure that our patients do not wait long to see a doctor. Our doctors take their time with their patients and our staff configures that in their scheduling to ensure our patients experience short wait times and extended time with their physician.

Where do I go for surgery?

For our patient’s convenience, most of our locations have operating rooms to handle outpatient surgeries.

How do I know if my child needs a podiatrist?

Most pediatricians will tell parents that the child will grow out of various foot conditions. Around the age of 4 their arches develop. It’s around this age that most pediatricians would refer a patient to us if the child’s arches are not corrected on their own. However, chances are if we saw the child early enough, we could prevent more invasive treatments later.

If your child is experiencing foot pain or becomes more clumsy than usual, s/he may have flat foot. Children complaining of calf or knee pain may actually have a related foot ailment. Please contact our office and let us give your child a thorough examination to rule out any foot related issues.

Click here for a list of our locations and contact information.