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We Are

Digestive Health

Patients First

Our entire staff is committed to providing the highest quality of medical care for a wide range of disorders of the digestive system - the esophagus, stomach, intestines, colon, liver and pancreas.

Conditions We Treat

Barrett’s Esophagus
Celiac Disease
Chronic Constipation
Chronic Diarrhea
Clostridium Difficile Infection
Colon Polyps

Eosinophilic Esophagitis
Fatty Liver
GERD (Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease)

Pylori (Heliobacter Pylori Infection)
Hepatitis: A, B, and C
Irritable Bowel Syndrome
Microscopic Colitis
Peptic Ulcer Disease
Ulcerative Colitis
Ulcerative Proctitis

Compassionate Care

Our physicians believe in compassionate medicine, where patients feel reassured and unrushed. Based on this philosophy, they have chosen to provide an outpatient endoscopy center that provides high quality care in a friendly, relaxed setting. Our physicians schedule most outpatient procedures at Associated Endoscopy, LLC, an outpatient, endoscopic facility specializing in colorectal cancer screening and the treatment of various digestive diseases.

There have been tremendous advances in gastrointestinal imaging, medicine and surgery in the last 20 years. We bring those advances to our patients every day to improve outcomes.

Procedures We Perform

Capsule Endoscopy
Colon Cancer Screening

Esophageal PH Monitoring
Liver Health Screening
Upper GI Tract Endoscopy

Research Studies

Our doctors are actively engage in ongoing research studies to develop new treatment options to enhance the health and quality of life of our patients.

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Considered the gold standard for colon cancer screening

Colonoscopies can detect precancerous polyps or early-stage cancer, which may not be present any symptoms. Detecting and removing polyps during the colonoscopy can prevent cancer or catch it in an early, treatable stage.

If you have average risk factors or no symptoms, the recommended age to start regular screening colonoscopies begins at age 45.


Motility – the movement of food through the body – from the throat, esophagus, stomach, small intestine, large intestine.

Know Your Risk Factors

According to the National Institutes of Health, you have risk factors if you:

  • are male
  • are African American
  • or someone in your family has had polyps or colorectal cancer
  • have a personal history of inflammatory bowel disease, such as ulcerative colitis and Crohn’s disease
  • have Lynch syndrome or another genetic disorder that increases your risk of colorectal cancer
  • have other factors, such as being overweight and smoking tobacco

Reduce Your Risk

Be proactive about your GI health and reduce the risk of colon cancer. Be sure to:

  • eat a healthy diet to help maintain and take control of your weight
  • stay active and get regular exercise
  • avoid tobacco and alcohol
  • most importantly, regular screenings can detect early signs of colon cancer and should start at age 45