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By: Ingrid L.
Heartland Primary Care
My daughter sees Dr. Clement and we both love him. He is very knowledgable and always makes sure all my questions and concerns are answered. I also love that when I email him he responds to my email very quickly. I am expecting my second in November and will be bringing him/her to see Dr. Clement.
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By: Jackie S.
Wyandotte Pediatrics
We have been using Dr. Miller for 12 years now. During that time, she has provided terrific care through all the different stages. She is very attentive, caring, and, in my opinion, a great pediatrician.
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By: Rachel S.
Wyandotte Pediatrics
My kids, who are now nearly adults, have been seeing Dr. Wise for 15 years. He's great! The staff is great and consistent.
Tips & Advices
A child should see his or her pediatrician frequently during the first few years. Once the child reaches age 3, parents should schedule a doctor's visit at least once per year. Before that, however, the American Academy of Pediatrics suggests parents arrange visits according to the following schedule:
  • 2 to 5 days old
  • 1 month old
  • 4 months old
  • 6 months old
  • 9 months old
  • 12 months old
  • 15 months old
  • 24 months old (2 years)
  • 30 months old (2.5 years)
No, parents should call 911, an emergency physician, or a pediatric emergency physician if a child suffers an acute illness or injuries. Doctors in these fields are more qualified than pediatricians to handle emergency situations.
A well-visit is a routine visit with a pediatrician to track a child's development, discuss medical or emotional concerns, and receive immunizations and medical advice.
Yes, pediatricians provide immunizations for infants and children up through 21 years.
No, pediatricians do not have to be board certified.They're only required to have a state license. However, certification indicates a dedication to studying pediatrics beyond the requirements.

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