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Centro Medico ProMed Medical
The most AFFORDABLE Immediate Care in town


Immigration Physicals!!!!   $350
Call now to make your appointment !


Monday through Friday
8:30-AM to 5:00-PM

Yes--By Appointment ONLY

1455 Pleasant Hill Road, Suite 804
Lawrenceville, Georgia 30044






In the Shopping Center on the corner of Club Drive and Pleasant Hill Road  Click Here for ProMed Website

ProMed welcomes Caroline Stackhouse, MD to our practice. Dr. Stackhouse holds an undergraduate degree from Stanford University and her medical degree from UCLA. Dr. Stackhouse is board certified in Emergency Medicine and has many years of experience working in the ER and urgent care settings. She is fluent in both English and Spanish.  

ProMed welcomes Renato M. Belouche, FNP-C is a graduate of Florida International University school of nursing, on the Foreign Educated Physician(FEP) program, He is an MD since 1994 from Venezuela, and an Ob/Gyn since 2001 completed in Venezuela as well; with over 20 years of experience in Emergency Medicine, family practice and OB/Gyn. Renato is Certified from the American Association of Nurse Practitioners, fluent in English, Spanish and partially fluent in Portuguese.

The Most Affordable Immediate Care Walk In Clinic
Click Here for ProMed Website

Immigration physicals!!!! $350
CONFIDENTIAL Sexual Disease TESTING $200 (Includes office visit, HIV, Gonorrhea, Chlamydia and Syphilis)    
FULL FEMALE PHYSICAL EXAM $200 (includes pap smear, Cell blood count, complete metabolic panel and Thyroid)
FULL MALE EXAM $200 (Includes PSA, Cell blood count, complete metabolic panel and Lipid panel)
Payment is due at time of services. Major Credit Cards Accepted   Invoice provided with appropriate codes needed for reimbursement at the discretion of your insurance company.

Urgent Care

MDC,  Medical Diagnostic Choices
Telemedicine & House Calls
(*Telemedicine does not include chronic pain medicine)

Sexually Transmitted Diseases Diagnosis & Treatment
Urgent Care

Gates, Jackson L., MD, FCAP, Board Certified Laboratory Medicine Physician, Medical Diagnostic Choices.


777 Cleveland Avenue, Suite 100, Atlanta, Georgia, 30315...678.591.6509

Monday Thru Sunday:  Call to make an Appointment !


Self Pay and Cash Pay Patients are Welcome !


Family Medicine Center

DOT Physicals + Occupational Medicine +  Worker's Compensation  + DRUG TESTING, Screening + Walk In Drug Screening  +  Post accident 24 hour drug, alcohol and management services + Anonymous HIV Testing + Cholesterol Diabetes Testing  +  DNA Paternity Testing  + Screening for STD's

Very Personal Care
Urgent & Routine Medical Attention

Dr. Bill Wallace, Urgent Care

Wallace, Bill, MD, Board Certified, Family Practice Medicine



Walk-ins ALWAYS Welcome


2480 Windy Hill Road, Suite 200, Marietta, Ga,  30067,...770.952.4456
  Se habla Español        

---Monday-Friday and--Saturday Hours of  8AM to NOON


Located in the Windy Hill Professional Building The Medical Center
Windy Hill EXIT & I-75  WEST Side of I-75, slightly West of Wellstar Medical Center on same side of street.
  • 24 Hour Home or Hotel.
  • Prompt Professional Service.
  • Treatment in your Hotel Room by Board Certified Physicians.
  • No long pharmacy lines.
  • More convenient than an emergency room.
  • Invoice available for Insurance carrier reimbursement.
  • Major credit cards and check accepted.
  • STD Treatment.
Urgent Care Offering Executive Physical Exams              
Concierge medicine (also known as direct care) is a relationship between a patient and a primary care which the patient pays an annual fee or retainer. This may or may not be in addition to other charges. In exchange for the retainer, doctors provide enhanced care. Other terms in use include boutique medicine, retainer-based medicine, and innovative medical practice design.

The practice is also referred to as membership medicine, concierge health care, cash only practice, direct care, direct primary care, and direct practice medicine.

All generally claim to be accessible via cell phone or email at any time of day or night or offer some other "special" service above and beyond the "normal" care provided. The annual fees vary widely, from $600 to $5,000 per year for an individual, with the lower annual fees being in addition to the usual fees for each service and the higher annual fees including most services.

COD = Cash Only Doctors, self-pay
RENTON, Wash., April 5, 2004, © MMIV The Associated Press
When Chuck O'Brien visits his doctor, they talk about his aches and pains, his heart problems and his diet, but never about his health insurance.

That's because his doctor only accepts cash only.

Dr. Vern Cherewatenko is one of a small but growing number of physicians across the country who are dumping complicated insurance contracts in favor of simple cash payments.

When O'Brien leaves the exam room, he writes a check for $50 and he's done — no forms, no ID numbers, no copayments.

"This is traditional medicine. This is what America was like 30 years ago," said O'Brien, 55 and self-employed, who believes he has saved thousands of dollars by dropping his expensive insurance policy and paying cash. "It's a whole world of difference."

Is this the healthcare wave of the future? Probably not, experts say. Most people are content with monthly premiums and $10 copays; nine out of 10 doctors contract with managed treatment companies.

For the 43 million Americans who lack health insurance, cash-only is a fact of life when a trip to the doctor or the pharmacy cannot be avoided.

Even when treating patients who are insured, some doctors - frustrated by red tape at the insurance companies - view cash-only medicine as an increasingly attractive way to run their businesses.

"It's a terrible indictment of the collapsing healthcare system," said Arthur Caplan, chairman of the medical ethics department at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School. "Insurance and managed were supposed to streamline - instead what they've done is add so much paperwork and bureaucracy they're driving some doctors out."

Health insurers downplay the trend, while emphasizing recent efforts to mend tattered relationships between doctors and managed companies.

"I don't look at it as a threat," said Mohit Ghose, spokesman for the industry group America's Health Insurance Plans. "It's just a different way of practicing."

Medical establishment leaders don't object to doctors working for simple cash.

"This is America. One size does not fit all," said Dr. John C. Nelson, president-elect of the American Medical Association. "We certainly support the physicians' right to do that."

An obstetrician-gynecologist in Salt Lake City, Nelson easily recalled times when he believed managed rules prevented his patients from getting the best treatment. He said cash-only doctors are driven by the desire to practice medicine without interference.

"There is a great intrusion by third parties into the patient-physician relationship," Nelson said. "We can understand their frustration."

Cherewatenko, a broad-shouldered 45-year-old who wears black jackets and red stethoscopes at work, switched to cash out of desperation six years ago. His suburban Seattle practice was hemorrhaging money, and he and his partners realized they were spending hundreds of thousands of dollars just to process insurance paperwork.

"We said, 'Let's cut out this administrative waste,"' Cherewatenko said. Before, he charged $79 for an office visit and got $43 from an insurance company months later, minus the $20 in staff time it took to collect the payment. Now he charges $50 — and he never worries about collection costs, because patients pay in full after every visit.

Cherewatenko sees fewer patients now. His whole office would probably fit inside his old waiting room. But he says the freedom is worth it.

"Accounts receivable is zero. It's a great feeling," Cherewatenko said. "I feel like I'm a real doctor again."

He started a group called SimpleCare to spread the gospel of cash-only medicine. The organization steers patients to doctors who offer cash discounts, and gives technical and moral support to doctors who want to start cutting their ties to insurance. Membership has grown to 22,000 patient members and 1,500 doctors. Some reject all insurance and take only cash, while others continue to accept insurance while offering discounts of 15 percent to 50 percent for cash-paying patients.

Independent of SimpleCare, doctors in California, Colorado, Minnesota, Texas, Mississippi and other states have also quit the insurance game. Some tired of the paperwork and administrative expenses. Some wanted to spend more time with patients without managed treatment bean-counters peering over their shoulders. The patients who pay cash range from poor to wealthy, with most in the blue-collar middle.

"When I first started, I thought it would be the elite. That's not the case," said Dr. Shelley Giebel, an obstetrician-gynecologist in Temple, Texas, who washed her hands of insurance eight years ago.

Her standard, hour-long annual checkup costs $140. Everyone pays cash.

If a patient needs extra tests or treatment, Giebel tells them upfront what it will cost.

"If it is an urgent test, we'll go ahead and do it. We're not going to delay medical treatment because they don't have the money in hand," she said. Often, patients return later with the money.

"It has usually not been a problem that people forgo medical treatment," she said.

The cash-only movement isn't just changing the way people pay, it's changing the way these doctors work. Because of managed treatment's low reimbursement rates, doctors on insurance contracts must limit their time with each patient.

Giebel, a typical example, said she would have to double her patient load to make ends meet if she relied on insurance — something she can't imagine. "How can you possibly talk about prevention of cancer and heart disease when you're seeing patients every 12 minutes?" she asked.

Cash-only patients rave about the quality of attention.

"They take time here with you," said Jesse Rainwater, a 59-year-old church pastor from Bellevue, Wash., who credits Cherewatenko with teaching him to manage his diabetes. "They don't just bring you in and run you out like a bunch of cattle. You feel like you're loved."

The cash-only approach evokes Norman Rockwell-tinged visions of country doctors being paid with chickens. The simplicity is tempting, but the truth is many people went without preventive health treatment in those "good old days." A $50 charge can be powerful incentive to delay seeing a doctor until you're in pain — which can lead to more expensive health problems later.

"Medicine used to be a cash-only business, and there were certainly many people who didn't have the cash," said Caplan, the medical ethicist. Doctors who insist on cash also have an ethical obligation to help people who can't afford the fee, he said — even if it means accepting chickens.

Cash crusaders acknowledge the need for some type of insurance. Without it, expensive surgery or hospitalization would force most people into bankruptcy. But they think health insurance should work more like car insurance: you pay for the routine maintenance and little dings yourself, and insurance pays for more expensive repairs.

O'Brien, a freelance marketing specialist, switched from a comprehensive health plan with $300 monthly premiums to a catastrophic plan that costs $75 a month, with a $2,000 deductible. He pays out-of-pocket for routine checkups, and his insurance will kick in if he ever needs expensive treatment.

The promise of a simple cash payment lured him to Cherewatenko's ga office, but the doctor's personal attention keeps him coming back. The $50 exams are just part of the bargain for O'Brien. Cherewatenko recently met him for coffee to talk about improving his diet — including an admonition to cut back on caffeine.

"How often does your doctor go out and have a cup of coffee with you?" O'Brien asked.

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