Medical Services

Medical Services

Physical Exams

In house laboratory�



Glucose assay


Occupational Medicine

Womens Health

Emergency room trained physician


Drug and Alcohol testing

Simple laceration repair�

Minor Surgical Procedures

Vascular sonography

General Sonography

Nerve conduction testing

Allergy testing


Digital X-Ray

non-invasive vascular testing

Vestibular Testing

Home Cardiac monitoring


Flu vaccinations


Fracture Treatment

Weight loss alternatives

All providers are nationally certified medical examiners certified to perform DOT physicals

Your Medical Results

The best way to understand your medical test results is to discuss them with your Primary Care Physician. Your personal physician can help you understand the significance of each test and how it relates to your overall health.
The following description is a summary description of the tests performed. They are not to be used for patients to self-diagnose or offer a non-physician interpretation of medical results. East End Urgent & Primary Care physicians have included this section to offer patients a general understanding of the significance of each medical test performed.

EKG (Electrocardiogram) - Monitors the electrical activity of the heart which reveals rate of pulse and regularity or irregularity of the heartbeat. The test also indicates certain abnormalities of varying importance.

Least significant
1. Sinus arrythmia (varying pulse rate)
2. Sinus bradycardia (slow pulse)
3. Sinus tachycardia (rapid pulse)
4. Incomplete right bundle branch block, a minor abnormality of the electrical distribution to the right side of the heart.
5. First degree heart block, a slight delay in the electrical impluse going from the atria (upper chambers), to the ventricles (lower chambers).
6. Occasional premature beats could be either atrial or ventricular.
7. Non-specific ST-T changes, mild abnormalities.

More significant
1. Medically-controlled atrial fibrillation, a chronic pattern in the upper chambers of the heart.
2. Left axis deviation, associated with high blood pressure and/or enlargement of the heart. L.A.D. may be normal in obese people.
3. Q waves in lead 11,111, AVF, may be normal or evidence of a past heart attack.
4. Right or left bundle branch block, more serious distribution defect to the right or left ventricle (see item 4 above).
5. Left ventricular hypertrophy, enlargement of the main pumping chamber.
6. Associated with hypertension and heart valve abnormalities.

Most significant
1. Acute Myocardial infarction (Heart Attack In Progress!).
2. Rapid uncontrolled atnal fibrillation (Heart Attack In Progress!).
3. Atrial or supraventricular tachycardia, rapid dangerous heart rate.
4. 2nd and 3rd degree block, more serious distribution defect of the impulse from atria to ventricles. This is often associated with fainting spells and is treated with a pacemaker.

Pulmonary Function Test

Obstruction: delivers cost effective, convenient and timely management of employee injuries, illnesses and healthcare needs and will return your employees to work as soon as possible. We will keep your company and worker's compensation carrier informed regarding the employees' condition and work status.

Restriction: occupational and walk�in clinic offers same day service, no appointments necessary.

Obstruction and Restriction: Are usually reported as borderline, mild, moderate or severe.

Definition of Vital Capacity: The total volume of air moved in and out of the lungs when taking a maximum, deep breath.

Chest X-Ray

Review the radiology report sent with your results. It will report any abnormalities with the view of the lungs, heart, or spine.

The raw test results are mailed to you with your report. These results are listed as "Result" (within normal range) or "Abnormal" followed by high or low. The "Reference Range" is located on the right side of the test page.

Total Protein - A low or high total protein does not indicate a specific disease, but it does indicate that some additional tests may be required to determine if there is a problem.

Albumin - Approximately two-thirds of the total protein circulating in your blood is Albumin. This important protein keeps water inside your blood vessels. When your Albumin level is too low, water can leak out of your blood vessels into other parts of your body and cause swelling. A low level of Albumin in the blood can be caused by malnutrition, too much water in the body, liver disease, severe injury such as burns or major bone fractures, or slow bleeding over a long period of time.

Globulin - This is the group of proteins in your blood that help fight infections. It is actually comprised of about 60 different important proteins. Some of the proteins in this group play an important role in blood clotting and unclotting. If your Globulin level is abnormal, your doctor may want to measure some of the individual proteins that make up this group.

A / G Ratio - A simple way to tell if the albumin or globulin levels in the blood are abnormal is to compare the level of Albumin to the level of globulin in your blood.

Glucose - This is the chief source of energy for most plain fungi. A high blood glucose in someone who has fasted for 12 hour, suggests diabetes, and your treating physician may wish to do some further testing.

Sodium - These ions plays an important role in salt and water balance in the body. A low level in the blood can be caused by too much water intake, heart failure, or kidney failure. A low level can also be caused by loss of sodium in diarrhea, fluid, or vomit. A high level can be caused by too much intake of salt or by not enough intake of water.

Potassium - This element are important in neuron (brain and nerve) function, and in influencing osmotic balance between cells and the interstitial fluid in the body. Potassium is also important in allowing muscle contraction and the sending of all nerve impulses in the body through action potentials.

Calcium - This element is essential for the normal growth and maintenance of bones and teeth in the body. Calcium requirements must be met throughout life.

Creatinine - Creatinine is a break-down product of creatine phosphate in muscle, and is usually produced at a fairly constant rate by the body (depending on muscle mass). It is mainly filtered by the kidney, though a small amount is actively secreted.

BUN - Blood urea nitrogen. Beasures the amount of urea nitrogen, a waste product of protein metabolism, in the blood. Urea is formed by the liver and carried by the blood to the kidneys for excretion.