Fairfield Medical Center in Philadelphia, PA with Reviews - YP.com
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By: Jackie F.
Dr. Thomas Ira Lubin, MD
When you make a appointment make sure you get within the two weeks or you will get another doctor, because the doctor you been seeing is to busy ..
By: Ei C.
Nasty, rude, unprofessional. If you are older, expect to be treated with contempt, especially if you are hard of hearing. You will never hear your name called since they do it from their desk, which is located behind a sheet of plexiglass, and several feet behind the front desk. The phlebotomist did not look at me. I offered a "Good morning." She turned her back to me and said "Name," "Birthday", and "Hold this" after she was finished. That was the extent of our interaction. I heard her make a fuss over the stranger before me with a cheerful welcome and engaging comments. My age, or the color of my skin, turned her into an impolite, heartless person. Contrary to LabCorp's assurance to safeguard my dignity, I didn't even receive common courtesy. I will not return.
By: Bobby J.
Abramson Medical Associates
The best medical practice in Philadelphia! The doctors and medical staff are extremely friendly and professional.
By: Megan medical U.
Very nice people that care. They go the extra distance for you to insure you have everything in order.
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By: Tara K.
Dr. Douglas W Laske, MD
Dr. Laske was calm and thoughtful, he didn't rush me and he answered all of my questions with care and patience. I loved his PA, Bruce as well. They both made me feel very safe and I truest him to take good care of my neck. He didn't rush to surgery either, in fact he wants to have that as the last option. I highly recommend him!Tara KlingesOwner of Heather Bleu Home boutique in Doylestown, Pa
By: William B.
Was taken on time. The young lady who took care of me was fantastic. The facility was very clean and inviting.
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By: Pat D.
Cleaner than other lab facilities. Staff professional although had difficulty finding e-order once. Adeqwate seating room. Recessessed back in shopping center.
By: Jackie F.
Thomas Lubin MD
Very disappointng up to this last few months when you have to go with another doctor and noone can say why you take another primary care doctor.
By: Jackie F.
Jarrar, Doraid, MD
Jarrar Doraid MD , If I didn't need lung surgery I would not have meet this doctor he is the most caring and kind Thoracic Surgeon , If you have questions for him he answers you as well if you wanted to know anything . Thank You
By: Barbara J.
Frankford Hospitals
i been in frank ford hospital the doctors were very nice , but they take there time and let u sit in the room for hours . not telling u any thing or asking if u need any thing . other then that i was OK. very slow in getting answers from any one.thank u Barbara jacoby.
Tips & Advices
Academic medical centers provide the widest range of specialty care treatments, including the latest technological advances, clinical trials, and surgical techniques. In general, an academic medical center is a better choice than a community hospital for complicated treatments or rare diseases. Pediatric intensive care, especially, is usually performed at academic medical centers.
Academic medical centers offer a broad range of specialized services, from allergists to urologists. Some of the larger medical centers have entire hospitals or clinics focused on a particular medical service, such as cancer treatment, though specialties vary among the centers. Patients whose community hospital or local doctors do not have the facilities or expertise to address complex medical conditions can be referred by their primary care physician or local specialist to a major medical center (there are more than a dozen in the United States).
Yes. In addition to their inpatient hospital services, medical centers can offer a wide variety of outpatient services, such as pain clinics, rehabilitation centers, surgery, imaging and laboratory, mental health treatment, and outpatient cancer treatment. Medical groups – doctors in private practice but affiliated with the medical center--will also have offices within the medical center.
Physicians, nurses, physician’s assistants, residents, and attending physicians makeup the clinical staff of an academic medical center.
Medical center accreditation is not required, but most centers work voluntarily toward accreditation because it represents higher standards of healthcare quality and patient safety.

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