4 Simple Steps to Becoming a Precision Podiatry Patient

When welcoming new patients into the fold, the Precision Podiatry team strives to make the process as seamless as possible. Becoming a new patient is as simple as following a few simple steps.

 

Learn about Precision Podiatry

We understand the challenges our patients face when qualifying podiatrists and narrowing their options down to a provider they can trust to handle their foot and ankle problems. The information we publish on our website serves to provide a general overview of our practice and the services we offer. We encourage all patients to contact us should they have additional questions about their particular needs.

 

Verify Insurance Benefits

Have you taken a moment to skim through the medical plans Precision Podiatry participates in? We publish an extensive list of insurance plans we participate in for reference. If you don’t see your provider on the list or have some follow-up questions, do not hesitate to call our office. We may be able to provide additional information, verify insurance benefits and advice on next steps.

 

Schedule a First Appointment

Scheduling your first appointment with Precision Podiatry is as simple as completing our easy-to-use online appointment form or calling the office you’d like to visit. We have offices conveniently located in Round Rock, Cedar Park and Austin, Texas.

 

Complete the New Patient Information Form

We recommend that all patients complete our new patient information form in advance of their appointment. The information we collect helps provide context into your medical history, basic information about you, emergency contact information, details related to your insurance provider and the reason for your visit. The forms also include necessary consents, such as consent for treatment and consent for billing your insurance company.

 

Take the next step to addressing your foot and ankle problems, visit www.presicionpodiatry.com to learn more about our innovative podiatric medical and surgical practice.

Terrence GordonComment