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November 2013

HAPPYThanksgiving! Page 2

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Safely Storing Fruits

Travel Safey Tips

Finding A Doctor Near You

Access Your Risk

and Vegetables

Greetings!! Welcome to the fall newsletter. November is diabetes awareness month. Diabetes affects about 26 million Americans and is projected to grow significantly over the next decade. Of these patients, 7 million don’t know they have diabetes yet and an additional 80 million are pre-diabetic. These are scary numbers! Complications from diabetes include stroke, heart attacks, eye disease and kidney failure if not treated appropriately. This month we outline the concern and some tips to help. In a similar light, we review health fruits and vegetables for a healthy diet. On some other topics we review advice on how to develop good homework and study habits. As the weather changes to winter, this is a good opportunity to remind ourselves of good safety precautions as we drive. As always, thank you for reading our newsletter and trusting Unity Healthcare and our practices with you and your families health and wellness.

Dr. Ketan Sheth, Medical Director


Mark Lobo, MD Joins Franciscan St. Elizabeth Health Faith Hope & Love Cancer Center Unity Healthcare is pleased to announce that Mark Lobo, MD joined Franciscan St. Elizabeth Health Faith Hope & Love Cancer Center and started seeing patients, on September 2, 2013. Dr. Lobo is practicing with Dr. Bedatri Sinha, Dr. Mary Margaret Rhees and Dr. Kazumi Chino. Dr. Lobo completed his medical degree from Baylor College of Medicine in Houston, Texas. He completed his internship at Saint Vincent Hospital in New York City. He then completed his residency in Radiation Oncology at the University of Virginia Health System in Charlottesville, Virginia. Dr. Lobo is board eligible by the American College of Radiology. He is a member of the Association of Residents in Radiation Oncology and the American Society for Radiation Oncology. His practice emphasis is in breast, gastrointestinal, and genitourinary cancers. Dr. Mark Lobo is currently accepting new patients. For more information, please contact Franciscan St. Elizabeth Faith Hope & Love Cancer Center at 765.447.7460.

ASSESS YOUR RISK OF DIABETES Did you know that 25 percent of those who have type 2 diabetes don’t even know they have it?

March 27th is American Diabetes Association Alert Day. We’d like to encourage everyone to take their Diabetes Risk Test and share it with your family and friends. It took me less than a minute! You can find the test here: diabetes-risk-test/?loc=DropDownDB-RiskTest RISK FACTORS FOR PREDIABETES AND DIABETES • Being overweight or obese can keep your body from making and using insulin properly, as well as cause high blood pressure. • Having a parent or sibling with diabetes more than doubles the risk of getting the disease. • Being of certain races, such as black, American Indian, Asian American, Pacific Islander or Hispanic. • Having had gestational diabetes or given birth to at least one baby weighing more than 9 pounds (4.1 kilograms). • Having high blood pressure measuring 140/90 millimeters of mercury (mm Hg) or higher. • Having abnormal cholesterol, with a high-density lipoprotein (HDL) or “good cholesterol” of 35 milligrams per deciliter (mg/dL) or 0.9 mmol/L or lower, or triglyceride levels over 250 mg/dL (2.8 mmol/L). • Exercising infrequently — less than three times a week.

REDUCE YOUR RISK If you’re at medium to high risk for type 2 diabetes, talk with your health care provider. Although you can’t control all risk factors, early diagnosis and making healthy lifestyle changes can prevent or delay complications from diabetes — such as heart disease, stroke, blindness and death. If you’re at risk of developing diabetes in the future, reduce your risk by making changes such as the following. • Achieve and maintain a healthy weight. If you’re overweight, you can lower your blood glucose and reduce your risk of prediabetes by losing weight — even just 5 to 10 percent of your total weight. • Reduce fat and calories in your diet. Limit dietary fat to no more than 30 percent of your total calories. Include a fruit or vegetable with each meal, and eat more whole grain foods and fewer foods made of refined flours. For second helpings, choose vegetables, salad or fruit. Drink plenty of water, and limit the amount of juice and sugar-sweetened sodas that you drink. • Get regular physical activity. If you’re not currently active, talk with your health care provider about getting started on an exercise program. Your health care provider can help you find physical activities appropriate for you. Find out your risk for diabetes today and get started on a healthier lifestyle. Source: “



Diabetes doesn’t stop. It is 24/7, 365 days a year. Add your own chapter to the story of the extraordinary effort that goes into living an ordinary day. Visit us on Facebook.





Safely Storing Fruits And Vegetables Properly storing fruits and vegetables helps maintain freshness, flavor, and nutritional value. The following storage tips will help you keep your fruits and vegetables fresher longer:

• Store potatoes and onions in a cool, dark, dry location.

• Most fruits should be stored in the refrigerator. Be careful not to bruise fruits. Rinse them thoroughly JUST BEFORE USE, not when storing them.

• Cut fruits and vegetables should be stored in covered containers in the refrigerator. Quality is usually best if you use cut produce within a day.

• Store bananas in a cool place, not in the refrigerator. • Keep un-ripened fruit at room temperature. • Vegetables (especially root vegetables) that are visibly dirty should be washed before storage. Make sure they are dry before storing.

• Keep pumpkin, carrots, and parsnips in plastic bags in the refrigerator.

• Cut produce that has been out of the refrigerator more than four hours (including preparation, transport and serving time) should be discarded. Storage times vary depending on how ripe the fruit and vegetables are and the temperature of the refrigerator. Source: ew=article&id=833:safely-storing-fruits-and-vegetables-&catid=17:health-andsafety-archive&Itemid=41

• Store leafy vegetables in sealed bags or containers in the Vegetable compartment of the refrigerator. Making sure they are dry will help prevent rotting. • Do not store ripe fruits with vegetables together in the refrigerator. Ripe fruits produce a gas that can cause green vegetables to turn yellow.


Safety Precautions To Take While Traveling

It is important to use common sense when traveling. To stay safe, you should be especially cautious in (or avoid) areas where you may be more easily victimized. These include crowded subways, train stations, elevators, tourist sites, market places, festivals and crime-ridden neighborhoods.

• Learn a few phrases in the local language or have them handy in written form so that you can signal your need for police or medical help. • Make a note of emergency telephone numbers you may need: police, fire, your hotel, and the nearest U.S. embassy or consulate. • If you are confronted, don’t fight back -- give up your valuables. Safety in Your Hotel • Keep your hotel door locked at all times. Meet visitors in the lobby. • Do not leave money and other valuables in your hotel room while you are out. Use the hotel safe. • If you are out late at night, let someone know when you expect to return. • If you are alone, do not get on an elevator if there is a suspicious-looking person inside. • Read the fire safety instructions in your hotel room. Know how to report a fire, and be sure you know where the nearest fire exits and alternate exits are located. (Count the doors between your room and the nearest exit; this could be a lifesaver if you have to crawl through a smokefilled corridor.)

Travel Safety Tips

Safety on the Street • Don’t use short cuts, narrow alleys or poorly lit streets. • Try not to travel alone at night. • Avoid public demonstrations and other civil disturbances. • Keep a low profile and avoid loud conversations or arguments. • Do not discuss travel plans or other personal matters with strangers. • Avoid scam artists by being wary of strangers who approach you and offer to be your guide or sell you something at bargain prices. • Beware of pickpockets. They often have an accomplice who will jostle you, ask you for directions or the time, point to something spilled on your clothing, or distract you by creating a disturbance. • Beware of groups of vagrant children who could create a distraction to pick your pocket. • Wear the shoulder strap of your bag across your chest and walk with the bag away from the curb to avoid drive-by purse-snatchers. • Try to seem purposeful when you move about. Even if you are lost, act as if you know where you are going. Try to ask for directions only from individuals in authority. • Carry a cell phone. Make sure that the battery is charged.


Source: US Department of State, (accessed May 28, 2013)

For more information, please call:

Regional Occupational Care Center: 765.446.2450

Help Your Child Develop Good Homework and Study Habits Tips to help your child develop good study habits at home: • Create an environment that is conducive to doing homework. Youngsters need a permanent work space in their bedroom or another part of the home that is quiet, without distractions, and promotes study. • Schedule ample time for homework. • Establish a household rule that the TV stays off during homework time. • Supervise computer and Internet use. • Be available to answer questions and offer assistance, but never do a child’s homework. • Take steps to help alleviate eye fatigue, neck fatigue and brain fatigue while studying. It may be helpful to close the books for a few minutes, stretch, and take a break periodically when it will not be too disruptive. • If your child is struggling with a particular subject, and you aren’t able to help the child yourself, a tutor can be a good solution. Talk it over with your child’s teacher first.

• Some children need help organizing their homework. Checklists, timers, and parental supervision can help overcome homework problems. Source: American Academy of Pediatrics, pages/Back-to-School-Tips.aspx?nfstatus=401&nftoken=00000000-0000-0000-0000000000000000&nfstatusdescription=ERROR%3a+No+local+token (accessed August 15, 2013)

For more information, please call:

Froberg Pediatric Center - 765.447.6936 Lara Boggess, MD Linda Froberg, MD Anna Wildermuth, MD Preferred Pediatrics of Lafayette - 765.807.8180 Ann Jonkman, MD Jewel Marino, MD


Take Folic Acid Before You Get Pregnant Many women know that getting enough folate – called folic acid in its synthetic form – is important during pregnancy to prevent birth defects. But not everyone knows that women should take folic acid even before they become pregnant. When you get enough folate, you lower the chances that your baby will have certain birth defects of the brain and spinal cord. The birth defects happen in the first few weeks of pregnancy, though, when a woman might not know she is pregnant. Because of this, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommend that women who could get pregnant take folic acid even if they do not plan to get pregnant. Folic acid must be taken every day to be effective, but it’s easily available in many multivitamins. Health experts recommend 400 micrograms of folate a day for most women. However, those who are pregnant need 600 micrograms, and breast-feeding women require 500 micrograms. It’s good to get folate from food, too. Good sources include leafy, green vegetables; fruits, especially those of the citrus variety; asparagus; beans; and peas. One cup of raw spinach has about 100 micrograms of folate, as does a half cup of Great Northern Beans. Four asparagus spears contain 85 micrograms. Many enriched-grain foods, such as cereals, breads, and flours, are fortified with folic acid. In fact, three-fourths of a cup of some cereals contains 400 micrograms. This B vitamin has been linked to many health benefits. New research shows it may help protect women from health problems such as stroke, breast cancer, and heart attack. Source: Baptist Health Women’s Center | For Women & Children


For more information, please call: Family Medicine Diane Begley, MD - 765.446.5161 Benton County Medical Center - 765.884.1111 Steven Martin, MD Clinic of Family Medicine - 219.866.4135 Mallik Chaganti, MD Robert E. Darnaby, MD Stephen C. Spicer, MD Louck Family Medicine - 219.866.4300 Christopher Louck, MD Pickerill, Adler & Associates - 765.807.2320 Jeremy Adler, MD Casey Pickerill, MD Darren Reed, DO Rossville Family Medicine - 765.379.2222 Duane Estep, MD Wanda Estep, MD Southside Family Practice - 765.471.9146 John Cusack, MD Shadi Resheidat, MD

Immediate Care Unity Immediate Care Center - 765.446.1362 Internal Medicine Abramovitz Internal Medicine - 765.742.6774 Ruth Abramovitz, MD Gagan Chadha, MD - 765.497.2428 Gary Prah, MD - 765.742.5254 West Lafayette Internal Medicine - 765.423.6556 Carlos Gambirazio, MD Pediatrics Froberg Pediatric Center - 765.447.6936 Lara Boggess, MD Linda Froberg, MD Anna Wildermuth, MD Preferred Pediatrics of Lafayette - 765.807.8180 M. Ann Jonkman, MD Jewel Salvador Marino, MD

Healthy Recipes Pumpkin Soup

Makes six (1-cup) servings

INGREDIENTS: ½ cup finely chopping onion ½ teaspoon minced garlic 1 (15-ounce) can solid pack pumpkin 3 ½ cups canned fat-free chicken broth or vegetable broth ½ cup skim milk Salt and pepper to taste Nonfat plain yogurt COOKING INSTRUCTIONS: In a pot coated with nonstick cooking spray, sauté onion and garlic over a medium heat until tender, about 5 minutes. Add the pumpkin. Gradually add the chicken broth and milk. Season with salt and pepper. Cook until heated through, about 5 minutes. Serve with a dollop of yogurt.

Green Bean Casserole

INGREDIENTS: 2 tablespoons butter 1/2 cup diced onion 1 tablespoon minced fresh flat-leaf parsley 1 cup diced fresh mushrooms 2 tablespoons all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon salt 1/2 teaspoon ground black pepper 1/2 teaspoon fresh lemon juice 1 cup sour cream 2 (14.5 ounce) cans French-style green beans, drained 1 cup shredded Cheddar cheese 1 cup crushed buttery round crackers 1/4 cup melted butter COOKING INSTRUCTIONS: 1. Preheat an oven to 350 degrees F (175 degrees C). 2. Melt 2 tablespoons butter in a skillet over medium heat. Cook and stir the onions, parsley, and mushrooms in the melted butter until the onions are translucent and the mushrooms are giving off their juices, 7 to 10 minutes. Add the flour, salt, pepper, and lemon juice; cook until the flour is slightly browned, 2 to 3 minutes. Stir the sour cream into the mixture. Mix the green beans into the mixture. Pour the green bean mixture into a 9-inch square baking dish. Sprinkle the Cheddar cheese over the mixture. Stir the crackers and melted butter together in a small bowl until evenly mixed; spread evenly over the Cheddar cheese layer. 3. Bake in the preheated oven until bubbly and brown, 20 to 30 minutes


Choosing A Primary Care Physician - The Smart Way Choosing a new physician can be a difficult task. Asking for recommendations is a good way to start, but ultimately you will have to decide which physician is best suited to your individual needs and situation. It is important to establish a relationship with a primary care physician (PCP), especially before you ever get sick. Primary care doctors should be the first line of defense in protecting your health, but millions of Americans don’t have a PCP. Even patients who regularly visit specialists don’t always have a PCP, leaving them unprepared when the flu or an infection strikes. Everyone gets sick at some point, so selecting a PCP ahead of time means you don’t have to scramble around when you need medical care. Here are some questions and answers that can help you select a PCP who understands your particular needs. What information should I find out about the doctor? It may help to ask the doctor’s office these questions: • At which hospitals does the doctor have privileges? • How long does it take to get in to see the doctor for a routine visit and for urgently needed care? • Who covers for the doctor when the need arises? • Is the doctor board certified? (This means he or she has had training after medical school and has passed an exam to be certified as a specialist in a certain field.) What personal qualities should I look for in a doctor? Find a doctor who listens carefully, explains things clearly, anticipates your health problems and allows you to ask questions. What information should I bring to my appointment? It is important to provide your doctor with the following: • Your health history • A list of medications you’re taking • Any vitamins or supplements you take • A description of any current health problems you’re having. If you have symptoms, the doctor will want to know when they first appeared, how often • A list of questions. Ask your doctor to explain any answers you don’t understand


Find A Doctor...Near You. Allergy & Asthma


Ketan Sheth, M.D. 1345 Unity Place, Suite 145 A Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.446.5040 | FX: 765.446.5041

Ravish Mahajan, M.D. 5 Executive Drive, Suite B1 Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.807.0531 | FX: 765.807.0534

Lafayette Allergy and Asthma Clinic


Lafayette Anesthesiologists

Barbara Conard, M.D. J. Joseph Farrell, M.D. David Gray, M.D. Robert Lempke, M.D. Cynthia Meyer, M.D. 1411 South Creasy Lane, Suite 200 Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.446.5000


Lafayette Regional Vein & Laser Center

Marlin Schul, M.D. 3920 St. Francis Way, Suite 105 Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.807.2770 | FX: 765.807.0348

Family Medicine Diane Begley, M.D.

3801 Amelia Avenue, Suite C Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.446.5161 | FX: 765.446.5160

Clinic of Family Medicine

Mallik Chaganti, M.D. Robert E. Darnaby, M.D. Stephen C. Spicer, M.D. 1103 East Grace Street Rensselaer, IN 47978 PH: 219.866.4135 | FX: 219.866.0803

Louck Family Medicine

Christopher Louck, M.D. 716 South College Street Rensselaer, IN 47978 PH: 219.866.4300 | FX: 219.866.7591

Pickerill, Adler, Reed Family Medicine Jeremy Adler, M.D. Casey Pickerill, M.D. Darren Reed, D.O. 2525 South Street Lafayette, IN 47904 PH: 765.807.2320 | FX: 765.807.2330

Rossville Family Medicine

Duane Estep, M.D. Wanda Estep, M.D. 5450 West State Road 26, Suite 300 Rossville, IN 46065 PH: 765.379.2222 | FX: 765.379.3222

Southside Family Practice

John Cusack, M.D. Shadi Resheidat, M.D. 3554 Promenade Parkway, Suite F Lafayette, IN 47909 PH: 765.471.9146 | FX: 765.477.0277

Lafayette Gastroenterology

Premier Gastroenterology

Jitender Bhandari, M.D. Amar Pinto, M.D. Dan Selo, M.D. Bret Spier, M.D. 3930 Mezzanine Drive, Suite D Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.807.2787 | FX: 765.807.2786

General Surgery Lafayette Surgical Clinic

John Francis, M.D. Jerry Jefson, M.D. David Halter, D.O. Nathan Huber, M.D. Gerritt Smith, M.D. Thomas Summer, M.D. 1345 Unity Place, Suite 235 Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.446.5065 | FX: 765.446.5170

Immediate Care / Lab Unity Immediate Care Center

Elizabeth Riggs, M.D. 1321 Unity Place, Suite B Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.446.1362 | FX: 765.446.1007

Internal Medicine Abramovitz Internal Medicine

Ruth Abramovitz, M.D. 500 West Navajo Street West Lafayette, IN 47906 PH: 765.742.6774 | FX: 765.742.6914

Gagan Chadha, M.D.

166 Sagamore Pkwy W West Lafayette, IN 47906 PH: 765.497.2428 | FX: 765.497.4251

Gary Prah, M.D.

1318 Main Street Lafayette, IN 47901 PH: 765.742.5254 | FX: 765.742.4991

West Lafayette Internal Medicine Carlos Gambirazio, M.D. 152 Sagamore Parkway West West Lafayette, IN 47906 PH: 765.423.6556 | FX: 765.423.6024

Medical Oncology / Hematology Lafayette Cancer Care

Nancy A. DiMartino, M.D. Glen Papaioannou, M.D. 1345 Unity Place, Suite 135 Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.446.5050 | FX: 765.446.5119


Lafayette Kidney Care

Sudha Rani. M.D. Paul Shin, M.D. 1345 Unity Place, Suite 145 Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.446.5185 | FX: 765.446.5186


Outpatient Surgical Center

Khaled Hammoud, M.D. 1345 Unity Place, Suite 310B Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.446.5220 | FX: 765.446.5221

1411 S. Creasy Lane, Suite 200 Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.446.5000 | FX: 765.446.5011

Lafayette Neurology

Unity Surgical Center

Occupational Medicine

Pain Management

Elizabeth Riggs, M.D. 1321 Unity Place, Suite A Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.446.2450 | FX: 765.446.1083

Tonia Kusumi, M.D. 3738 Landmark Drive, Suite A Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.807.2780 | FX: 765.807.2781

Regional Occupational Care Center


Burgett Kresovsky Eye Care

Jason Burgett, M.D. Seth Kresovsky, M.D. 1345 Unity Place, Suite 245 Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.446.5130 | FX: 765.446.5131

Magnante Eye Care

David Magnante, M.D. 975 Mezzanine Drive, Suite B Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.449.7564 | FX: 765.807.7943


Lafayette Orthopaedic Clinic

John T. Bauman, M.D. Daniel J. Daluga, M.D. Robert J. Hagen, M.D. Michael E. Highhouse, M.D. Michael D. Krauss, M.D. Mark C. Page, M.D. Peter J. Torok, M.D. 1411 South Creasy Lane, Suite 120 Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.447.4165 | FX: 765.447.4168

Orthopaedics Spinal Surgery Indiana Spine Center

John Gorup, M.D. Mario Brkaric, M.D. 1345 Unity Place, Suite 310 Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.446.5210 | FX: 765.446.5211


Ear Nose & Throat of Lafayette Samuel Davis, III, M.D. 3930 Mezzanine Drive, Suite D Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.807.2784 | FX: 765.807.2786

Outpatient Physical / Occupational Therapy Lafayette Rehabilitation Services 1411 S. Creasy Lane, Suite 100 Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.447.5552 | FX: 765.449.1054

Miracles Rehabilitation Lafayette / West Lafayette 3806 Amelia Avenue Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.807.2773 | FX: 765.807.2774 257 Sagamore Parkway West West Lafayette, IN 47906 PH: 765.463.2200 | FX: 765.463.3625

Innovations Pain Management Group

Pain Care Center

Robert Bigler, M.D. Ferdinand Ramos, M.D. 975 Mezzanine Drive, Suite C Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.807.7988 | FX: 765.807.7989


Froberg Pediatric Center

Lara Boggess, M.D. Linda Froberg, M.D. Anna Wildermuth, M.D. 324 N. 25th Street Lafayette, IN 47904 PH: 765.447.6936 | FX: 765.447.2536

Preferred Pediatrics of Lafayette Ann Jonkman, M.D. Jewel Marino, M.D. 3774 Bayley Drive, Suite A Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.807.8180 | FX: 765.807.8181


Lafayette Regional Vein & Laser Center Marlin Schul, M.D. 3920 St. Francis Way, Suite 105 Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.807.2770 | FX: 765.807.0348

Plastic Surgery Lai Plastic Surgery

Khoa Lai, M.D. 1345 Unity Place, Suite 210 Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.446.5432 | FX: 765.446.5431


Family Foot Clinic

Nicholas Costidakis, D.P.M. 975 Mezzanine Drive, Suite B Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.447.4776 | FX: 765.447.4809

Greater Lafayette Foot Care

William Oliver III, D.P.M. David Sullivan, D.P.M. 1345 Unity Place, Suite 225 Lafayette, IN 47904 PH: 765.449.2436 | FX: 765.449.1817

Hoover Foot Clinic

James Hoover, D.P.M. 2020 Union Street, Suite 100 Lafayette, IN 47904 PH: 765.447.7644 | FX: 765.448.9009

Christopher Moon, D.P.M.

750 Park East Boulevard, Unit #4 Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.449.4700 1256 S. Jackson Street Frankfort, IN 46041 PH: 765.659.1843 | FX: 765.654.5380


Sycamore Associates

Patricia Moisan-Thomas, Ph.D. Ryan Oetting, Ph.D. Norman Phillion, Ph.D. 2020 Union Street, Suite 101 Lafayette, IN 47904 PH: 765.449.8286 | FX: 765.449.0445

Radiation Oncology Lafayette Radiation Oncology

Kazumi Chino, M.D. Mark Lobo. M.D. Mary Margaret Rhees, M.D. Bedatri Sinha, M.D. Faith, Hope & Love Cancer Center 1425 Unity Place Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.447.7460 | FX: 765.447.8396

Radiology Unity Radiology

John Fiederlein, M.D. Kent Lancaster, M.D. Stephen Matthews, M.D. InnerVision Advanced Medical Imaging 1411 S. Creasy Lane, Suite 130 Lafayette, IN 47905 3801 Amelia Avenue, Suite A Lafayette, IN 47905 3750 Landmark Drive, Suite A Lafayette, IN 47905 InnerVision West 3482 McClure Avenue, Suite 100 West Lafayette, IN 47906 PH: 765.447.7447 | FX: 765.447.1767


Lafayette Clinic of Urology

Jeffrey Cooper, M.D. Richard Selo, M.D. 1345 Unity Place, Suite 110 Lafayette, IN 47905 PH: 765.447.9308 | FX: 765.447.2387


1250 South Creasy Lane Lafayette, IN 47905 765.447.8133 |

Jamie Proffitt | Marketing Manager Abby Everette | Marketing Assistant

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Unity Immediate Care Center No Appointment Necessary

When you, your family or employee needs immediate medical attention, you want quality care that’s close to home. That’s why Unity Immediate Care Center is open daily, to get you the care you deserve. Our experienced physicians see patients on a walk-in basis when your primary care physician may not be available. The Unity Immediate Care Center provides prompt medical attention for many of your health care needs while bridging the gap between your primary care physician and the emergency room. Some of the many advantages of using the Unity Immediate Care Center include: • Extended hours. • No appointments are necessary. • Walk-ins are always welcome. • Less costly than most emergency room visits. • Convenient and easy access. • Patient friendly environment. • Less intrusive than a hospital emergency room environment. • Full service with lab and x-ray capabilities.

No Appointment Needed. Open 8 am to 8 pm. 7 days a week, except Holidays.

765.446.1DOC (1362) 1321 Unity Place | Lafayette

Unity HealthFocus Newsletter: November 2013  

Unity HealthFocus Newsletter is a bi-monthly newsletter provided by Unity Healthcare. The newsletter provides important information regardin...

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