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By: Sean M.
The Doc's In ERgentCare
The doctor Eric Mason the p.a. we recently saw and the paramedic Steve we really liked. We went another time two years ago and saw doctor Decker and didn't have a good diagnosis or care from her. The waits can be very very long, as at all urgent cares. Some of the patients we waited with were outspokenly impatient (as some reviews here) and some there looking for a cure to a cold or stuff they should have just waited out or appointment to see their own doctor for. That is the worst part of the experience, IF the right doctor is working, and you aren't expecting urgent care to mean rapid care.
By: h20sportsfamily
The Doc's In ERgentCare
We have been to the "Doc's In" twice... once for stitches at 8:30 pm on a Friday night (when your only option is the ER) and once at night for something that could have been serious. Both times, the service was very good. The reception staff (two different people each time) were kind and efficient. The doctors and nurses were friendly and professional. Also, you can hardly see where my husband's stitches were... they did a great job and we were in and out in no time. We highly recommend them.
Tips & Advices
Emergency care facilities can treat infants and children. Roughly 16 percent of emergency patients are infants and children, so the medical professionals at these facilities typically have strong experience in pediatric emergency care.
The average wait time will depend on the type of emergency care facility.. Wait times typically average less than 20 minutes at an urgent care facility. At a hospital-based emergency care facility that treats life-threatening conditions, wait times can take as long as an hour or more.
Board certification is not required for emergency care facilities. However, the top facilities are often board certified. At hospitals, many emergency care centers require that their physicians be board certified as a qualification for employment. Two boards that handle this type of certification are the American Board of Medical Specialties and the American Osteopathic Board of Emergency Medicine.
Emergency care facilities include those that offer urgent care, and some urgent care facilities offer certain primary care services. At these facilities, patients are usually evaluated upon arrival, and a determination is made as to whether the problem requires emergency care, urgent care, or primary care.
Some medical tests and scans are performed at emergency care facilities. These facilities may perform select X-rays and blood tests if this is deemed necessary to assist your treatment. However, the range of medical tests and scans offered is much more limited than those offered as part of standard hospital care.

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