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By: Mb W.
Forest Family Care
I went there twice and was seen within 30 minutes each time. My appointment was for 4:15. this was for my annual wellness exam. My insurance paper was filed improperly, it took several attempts to talk to the coder who was always on vacation or away, maybe working more than one place? I left messages that were never returned. when I did talk to their coder she gave me inaccurate info first blaming the insurance company, when that was debunked she blamed the Dr. saying she didn't authorize it to be coded a wellness exam. I had to pay, my insurance was useless and all I had was a chat with the practioner, who listened to my breathing, I was weighed etc, had prescriptions renewed, and told I could come back for bloodwork and pap etc as part of my wellness exam. Then i'm told it was not marked wellness? They are not trying to make life easier or seem very caring. I got the impression it is all about the money.
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By: Linda E.
Doering, Charles, MD
Dr. Doering's office staff and medical assistants earn 5 stars. They were professional and pleasant., however, I am giving the doctor 2 stars.
By: delline
Conway Physicians Group Family
Wonderful Doctor. She listens to you and very concern.
By: julienbillhogan
Daniel L Rosner MD
Found my issue in two visits.
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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