We found 4 urologists who accept Medicaid near Fall River, MA.
Dr. Dennis Larock is a Fall River, MA physician who specializes in urology (urinary tract disease). He is affiliated with St. Anne's Hospital. Dr. Larock's education and training includes medical school at Boston University School of Medicine and residency at Tufts Medical Center. He accepts Most Insurance Plans, Medicaid, and Medicare insurance. His distinctions include: Alpha Omega Alpha Scholar and Excellence In Teaching 1990, 1991. Dr. Larock's practice is open to new patients.
Dr. John Carroll is a specialist in urology (urinary tract disease). The average patient rating for Dr. Carroll is 4.0 stars out of 5. He is affiliated with St. Anne's Hospital. He is an in-network provider for Medicaid and Medicare insurance. He has an open panel. Dr. Carroll is a graduate of Tufts University School of Medicine. His medical residency was performed at Tufts Medical Center. Distinctions awarded to Dr. Carroll include: Pfizer Scholar in Urology Award; Top Medical Graduate Award Tufts University School; and Medicine, Boston.
Dr. John Kaiser is an urologist. Dr. Kaiser takes Medicaid insurance. He is a graduate of SUNY, University at Buffalo School of Medicine & Biomedical Sciences. He is affiliated with St. Anne's Hospital. Dr. Kaiser has an open panel.
Dr. John Quatromoni sees patients in Fall River, MA. His medical specialties are urology (urinary tract disease) and vascular surgery. He is an in-network provider for several insurance carriers, including Aetna, Medicaid, and United Healthcare. Before completing his residency at Los Angeles County+USC Medical Center, Dr. Quatromoni attended medical school at Weill Cornell Medical College. He has received distinctions including Fellow American College Of Surgeons; Member, The Peripheral Vascular Surgery; and Society. He welcomes new patients.
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The specialty of urology focuses on the structures of the body that produce urine and remove it from the body, such as the kidneys, ureters, bladder, and urethra. Since related structures in men are responsible for both reproduction and the transportation of urine, urologists specialize in men’s sexual health in addition to disorders of the urinary tract. Urologists treat both men and women, as well as patients ranging in age from newborn to elderly.
Certain urologic conditions are specific to male or female patients. Women are especially prone to stress incontinence, recurrent urinary tract infections, interstitial cystitis (a condition causing pain in the bladder), and urethral diverticuli (a structural issue where a small pouch develops from the urethra into the vagina). Some of these conditions may be adequately treated by a gynecologist, but patients may prefer to see a urologist because of their expertise in the urinary tract system. As for men, male infertility and sexual problems can be treated by a urologist. For example, urologists treat erectile dysfunction with medications or prosthetics. They may also perform surgeries such as vasectomies or vasectomy reversals.
Some other conditions that urologists treat include:
- Kidney stones, which are mineral deposits that can form anywhere in the urinary tract. The stones can be quite painful, and some large stones may be impossible to expel naturally. Fortunately, kidney stone treatments have advanced quite a bit in recent years, and a urologist may recommend a procedure such as shockwave lithotripsy (where sound waves are used to break down the stones), or percutaneous extraction (where telescopic tools are inserted through tiny incisions in the back to remove the stones). There can be some pain associated with these treatments, but they are far less invasive than the older methods of removal.
- Urinary tract infections, which are extremely common. However, if they happen over and over again, there may be an underlying problem within the urinary tract.
- Congenital abnormalities, which refers to problems that are present at birth. Congenital abnormalities affect the genitourinary tract more often than any other system of the body, and they range from mild to severe in appearance and effect. The most common abnormality (in male infants) is cryptorchidism, where a testicle does not descend from the body down into the scrotum. Another common problem is hypospadias, where the opening of the urethra appears on the underside of the penis.
- Renal disease, which is the loss of kidney function. For patients with renal disease, their urologist may be their primary surgeon or a coordinating member of their care team.
- Tumors and malignancies, which are especially common in the case of prostate cancer. Urologists are most often consultants to oncologists in these cases.
The American Urological Association recognizes seven subspecialties of urology:
- Pediatric Urology, the treatment of genitourinary tract disorders in children and infants
- Urologic Oncology, the treatment of cancers within the genitourinary tract
- Renal Transplantation, the treatment of severe kidney disease by replacing a non-functioning kidney with a donor kidney
- Male Infertility, the treatment of infertility due to problems with sperm, semen, or male sexuality
- Calculi, the treatment of kidney stones
- Female Urology, the care of women’s urinary health
- Neurourology, the treatment of urinary disorders caused by problems with the nervous system. For example, certain voiding disorders happen when the bladder does not receive signals appropriately, and erectile dysfunction is sometimes due to nerve loss.
Urinary and sexual problems can be especially distressing for many people. Fortunately, urologists are experts at managing these health conditions.