This page provides you with practical information about our practice. It includes descriptions of our office location, including a map and directions, hours, appointment scheduling, insurance acceptance and billing policies.

New York, NY Office
44 East 12th St.
Suite MD-4
New York, NY 10003
4,5,6,N,Q,R,L Trains to Union Square/14th St
Between Broadway & Unniversity Place
212.366.1718
212.366.4830 fax

Brooklyn, NY Office (Bushwick)
321 Starr St Unit C2
Brooklyn, NY 11237
L Train to Jefferson Stop / 1. 5 blocks from train
Between St. Nicholas Ave. and Cypress Ave.

Englewood, NJ Office
370 Grand Avenue
Englewood, NJ 07631
201.816.8778
201.816.9009 fax

 

Appointments
Call each office to schedule an appointment there.  Online scheduling is coming soon!

Payment Options
We accept cash, checks, credit cards, and payments from third party insurance carriers.

Insurance
Our office accepts a variety of HMOs, PPOs, and other health plans. Please call our office to verify acceptance of your insurance carrier or view the lists below.

IN- NETWORK INSURANCES ACCEPTED:

  • 1199
  • AETNA
  • AARP
  • BCBS – ANTHEM, EMPIRE, or any other policy
  • BCBS HMO and BCBS PATHWAYS require REFERRAL 
  • CIGNA (not in the COMMUNITY PLAN)
  • EMBLEM HEALTH
  • GHI
  • MAGNA CARE
  • OSCAR
  • OXFORD
  • MEDICARE
  • UNITED HEALTH CARE - (not in COMMUNITY UHC  or  UHC COMPASS )

 

OUT OF NETWORK: 

 

  • BEECH STREET
  • GREAT WEST
  • HARVARD PILGRIM
  • MULTI PLAN
  • NYSHIP / EMPIRE PLAN


Our Staff

  • Friendly, accommodating staff
  • Prompt scheduling, same day appointments may be available
  • Certified Podiatric Medical Assistant
  • Certified Fitter of Therapeutic Shoes 
  • Fully computerized and electronic insurance claim submission for patient convenience

Facilities and Equipment

  • X-Ray
  • Ultrasound
  • Laser (for fungal toenails and/or plantar warts)
  • Shockwave (for foot pain)

 

Review interesting recent articles on feet.

 

From Journal Watch, June 6, 2013

The Agony of the Feet

By Amy Orciari Herman

Several new studies, including one in theJournal of Applied Physiology, have found that running barefoot or in minimalist footwear does not result in greater physiologic efficiency or injury prevention, according to the New York Times "Well" blog.

Indeed, it seems that when it comes to running, one style does not fit all. The Times quotes one expert: "I always recommend that runners run the way that is most natural and comfortable for them.... Each runner runs a certain way for a reason, likely because of the way they were physically built. Unless there is some indication that you should change things, such as repeated injury, do not mess with that plan."

New York Times "Well" blog

Journal of Applied Physiologyabstract

 

http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/health-22555774