We found 4 hospitalists who accept Medicare near Bel Air, MD.

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Specializes in Adult Hospital Medicine, General Practice
900 Seton Drive
Cumberland, MD

Dr. Sudheer Sanikommu's areas of specialization are adult hospital medicine and general practice. His professional affiliations include MedStar Georgetown University Hospital, MedStar Franklin Square Medical Center, and MedStar Montgomery Medical Center. He takes several insurance carriers, including MAMSI, Blue Cross/Blue Shield, and Coventry. Dr. Sanikommu has an open panel. He attended Dr. B.R. Ambedkar Medical College and Bangalore University and then went on to complete his residency at Howard University Hospital.

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Specializes in Adult Hospital Medicine
600 Memorial Avenue
Cumberland, MD

Dr. Noshin Qaisrani's medical specialty is adult hospital medicine. Dr. Qaisrani attended medical school at Quaid-e-Azam Medical College. She trained at a hospital affiliated with the University of Illinois for her residency. She has received a 4.0 out of 5 star rating by her patients. She accepts MAMSI, Blue Cross/Blue Shield, Coventry, and more. In addition to English, Dr. Qaisrani (or staff) speaks Urdu. Dr. Qaisrani is professionally affiliated with Western Maryland Health System, MedStar Georgetown University Hospital, and MedStar Montgomery Medical Center.

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Specializes in Other, Hospital Medicine
912 Seton Drive
Cumberland, MD

Dr. Idalina Garcia-Hruby's area of specialization is hospital medicine (hospitalist). She accepts Medicare insurance. After completing medical school at Pontifical Catholic University Mother and Teacher, Faculty of Health Sciences, Dr. Garcia-Hruby performed her residency at Akron General Medical Center and a hospital affiliated with Northeastern Ohio Universities. She is professionally affiliated with Western Maryland Health System.

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Specializes in Adult Hospital Medicine, Adult Nephrology
49 North Liberty Street; Apartment 1
Cumberland, MD

Dr. Betsy Eapen is an adult hospital medicine and adult nephrology specialist. She honors Blue Cross/Blue Shield, Coventry, TRICARE, and more. She obtained her medical school training at New York College of Osteopathic Medicine and performed her residency at New York-Presbyterian Hospital and New York Hospital Queens. Dr. Eapen (or staff) is conversant in Spanish, Malay, and Malayalam. Her hospital/clinic affiliations include Holy Cross Hospital and MedStar Montgomery Medical Center. Dr. Eapen is accepting new patients.

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What is Hospital Medicine?

The specialty of hospital medicine emerged in the 1990s in response to a changing healthcare environment. Hospitals and insurance companies were trying to lower costs, and at the same time physicians were beginning to push back against the extremely long work hours they traditionally kept. Instead of paying every physician to be on-call all hours of the day for their patients at hospitals around the community, a service that was rarely used anyway, hospitals began to hire their own physicians and specialists to work exclusively at each building. These healthcare professionals treat patients on-site, providing care exclusively within their own hospital. Today, healthcare providers can specialize in hospital medicine, a specialty that focuses on the safety of patients as well as efficient management of hospital resources.

Hospital medicine is the name of the specialty, and it encompasses all providers, including nurse practitioners and physician assistants. Doctors who specialize in hospital medicine are sometimes called hospitalists. Hospitalists usually specialize in a specific medical field, for example OB/GYN, neurology, psychology, or pediatrics. An OB/GYN hospitalist, for example, offers women’s health care at a hospital. A pediatric hospitalist treats children at a hospital.

Hospital medicine offers many advantages not only for hospitals, but for patients and general physicians as well. It means there will always be a trained physician, awake and ready, at the hospital when needed. It increases teamwork and communication between the staff at a hospital if they work together daily and know each other well. It relieves pressure on other physicians who may have a demanding caseload in their office during the day or who work in rural areas far from the nearest hospital. As the use of complex medical technology increases, hospitalists become familiar with the systems in each building and can use it more effectively, increasing hospital safety and productivity.