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We found 4 hospitalists who accept Medicare near Fishkill, NY.

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Specializes in Hospital Medicine, Diagnostic Radiology
300 Westage Business Center Drive; Suite 280
Fishkill, NY

Dr. Scott Glasser's specialties are hospital medicine (hospitalist) and diagnostic radiology. Dr. Glasser has a special interest in imaging procedures. He takes Anthem, Child Health Plus, and Blue Cross/Blue Shield, in addition to other insurance carriers. Before completing his residency at Albert Einstein Medical Center, Philadelphia, Dr. Glasser attended medical school at New York Medical College. He is professionally affiliated with Children's Hospital Colorado, The Jewish Hospital, and Kennedy Health System. He is accepting new patients.

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Clinical interests: Imaging Procedures

Dr. Yaw Adu Apenteng, MD
Specializes in Adult Hospital Medicine
600 Westage Business Center Drive
Fishkill, NY

Dr. Yaw Apenteng works as an internal medicine hospitalist in Poughkeepsie, NY and Fishkill, NY. He is professionally affiliated with Mount Kisco Medical Group (MKMG) and Vassar Brothers Medical Center (VBMC). He accepts several insurance carriers, including POMCO, Fidelis, and Viant. Dr. Apenteng studied medicine at Stony Brook University Medical Center, School of Medicine. His residency was performed at a hospital affiliated with Stony Brook University Medical Center. Dr. Apenteng (or staff) speaks Arabic and Spanish.

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Specializes in Hospital Medicine, Internal Medicine
Castle Point Campus of The Va Hudson Valley Health Care System; Route 9d
Castle Point, NY

Dr. Aman Bakshi specializes in hospital medicine (hospitalist) and practices in Montrose, NY, Castle Point, NY, and Middletown, NY. He is a graduate of SUNY Downstate Medical Center College of Medicine. He is an in-network provider for Medicaid and Medicare insurance. In addition to English, Dr. Bakshi (or staff) speaks Hindi. Dr. Bakshi is affiliated with VA Hudson Valley Health Care System.

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Specializes in Hospital Medicine
41 Castle Point Road; Va Hudson Valley Healthcare System
Wappingers Falls, NY

Dr. Shariyar Shah works as a hospitalist. He is an in-network provider for Family Health Plus, Medicaid, and Medicare insurance. He graduated from Ross University School of Medicine. Dr. Shah (or staff) speaks Urdu, Greek, and Ukrainian.

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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.