Executive Medicine goes far beyond an executive physical – creating a personal relationship with your doctor who provides a road map to keeping you healthy
At our practice we conduct in-depth annual health assessments. At these visits, we create a longer document that follows the same format but expands greatly on it to include your medications, surgeries, allergies, family history, health habits, significant studies such as cardiac treadmills and colonoscopies, and more.
The most common one, by a wide margin, has nothing directly to do with the practice of medicine. Rather, it’s about simple decency:
Failing to return phone calls.
When we speak to potential patients about our practice they often say, “Is there anything else I should ask when choosing a personal physician?” Here’s what we tell them.
At the Sheldon Sowell Center for Health, our phones are answered live, 24/7. During office hours our staff answers. The rest of the time your call goes directly to Dr. Sheldon or Dr. Sowell.
The annual physical exam is often debated in the medical literature and media. Since meeting our patients at least annually is the centerpiece of our practice at the Sheldon Sowell Center for Health, it may surprise you to learn that we’re on the anti-physical side.
A growing part of our practice centers on caring for students who have come from out of state to attend Colorado colleges such as the University of Denver, which is a short distance from our office.
This is the third of our three part series on “How to Choose a Concierge Physician.” Our advice: Put your needs first!
This is the second of our three part series on “How to Choose a Concierge Physician.” Here are some more questions and considerations that every prospective patient should ask as you seek the right practice for yourself and your family.
If you think you deserve better health care—and you do—you may have started looking for a concierge medical practice. You’ll discover pretty quickly that not all practices that call themselves “concierge” are alike.