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HealthStar Physicians of Hot Springs

Comprehensive Primary Care

Our team of family physicians is dedicated to treating the whole person.
We are dedicated to an ongoing, personal patient-physician relationship focused on integrated care.


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Primary Care Provider

Hamilton West

1629 Airport Rd, Suite B
Hot Springs, AR 71913

Phone: 501-767-0075

Providers
Kevin Hale, MD
Scott Erwin, MD
Jodi Sanson, MD
Michael Mullins, MD
Jon Robert, MD (Pediatrician)
Courtney Huneycutt, CNP (Pediatrics)
Michelle Auld, CNP
Gail Pruitt, NP
Matt Huskey, CNP
Natalie Brown, CNP
Amber Taylor, LPC

Glenwood

248 Hwy 70 East
Glenwood, AR 71943

Phone: 870-356-4801

Providers
Matthew Hulsey, DO
Ellen Moreland, CNP
Shawna Hellums, CNP (Pediatrics)
Denise Patton, CNP
Courtney Huneycutt, CNP (Pediatrics)
Priscilla Faulkner, LPC

Lake Hamilton

1661 Airport Road, Suite F
Hot Springs, AR 71913

Phone: 501-651-4300

Providers
Anna Janette Parchman, MD
Hunter Carrington, MD
Naomi Dixon, CNP
Kayla Stanage, CNP
Amber Taylor, LPC

Lakeside

124 Hollywood Avenue
Hot Springs, AR 71901

Phone: 501-624-0070

Providers
Jamie Mullenix, MD
Ted Faro, DO

Fountain Lake

4517 Park Avenue
Hot Springs, AR 71901

Phone: 501-623-7900

Providers:
Richard Finch, MD
Gregory Sketas, MD
Alisha Ashley, CNP
Amber Taylor, LPC

West Gate

2266 Albert Pike
Hot Springs, AR 71913

Phone: 501-767-1144


Providers
Amy Reeves, MD
Bart Parish, MD
Jessica Smith, MD (Pediatrician)
Brittany Lacy, CNP
Casey Powell, CNP
Monica Brannon, LPC

First Care

120 Adcock Road
Hot Springs, AR 71913

Phone: 501-651-4500

Providers
Troy Oxner, MD
Stephanie Ragsdale, CNP
Brent Fikes, CNP
Stacy Reynolds, CNP

First Care

1706 Hwy 71 North
Mena, Arkansas 71953

Phone: 479-394-1500

Providers
Kim Nance, MNSC, APRN FNP-BC
Anna Davis, CNP

First Care Malvern

1517 South Main Street,
Malvern AR 72104

Phone: 501-332-7525

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Our Services

Computerized Tomography (CT)

What is Computerized Tomography (CT or CAT Scan)?

A computed tomography (CT or CAT) scan allows doctors to see inside your body. It uses a combination of X-rays and a computer to create pictures of your organs, bones, and other tissues. It shows more detail than a regular X-ray.

You can get a CT scan on any part of your body. The procedure doesn’t take very long, and it’s painless.

What Is It Used For?

Doctors order CT scans for a long list of reasons:

  • CT scans can detect bone and joint problems, like complex bone fractures and tumors.
  • If you have a condition like cancer, heart disease, emphysema, or liver masses, CT scans can spot it or help doctors see any changes.
  • They show internal injuries and bleeding, such as those caused by a car accident.
  • They can help locate a tumor, blood clot, excess fluid, or infection.
  • Doctors use them to guide treatment plans and procedures, such as biopsies, surgeries, and radiation therapy.
  • Doctors can compare CT scans to find out if certain treatments are working. For example, scans of a tumor over time can show whether it’s responding to chemotherapy or radiation.

Source: WebMD

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Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI)

What is an MRI?

Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) is a test that uses powerful magnets, radio waves, and a computer to make detailed pictures inside your body.

Your doctor can use this test to diagnose you or to see how well you’ve responded to treatment. Unlike X-rays and computed tomography (CT) scans, MRIs do not use the damaging ionizing radiation of X-rays.

Why Would You Get an MRI?

A MRI helps a doctor diagnose a disease or injury, and it can monitor how well you’re doing with a treatment. MRIs can be done on different parts of your body. It’s especially useful for looking at soft tissues and the nervous system.


Source: WebMD

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Flu Shots

The influenza vaccine, also known as a flu shot, is an annual vaccine to protect against the highly variable influenza virus. HealthStar clinics offer a quadrivalent influenza vaccine, which is designed to protect against four different influenza viruses; two influenza A viruses and two influenza B viruses.

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Psychological

HealthStar Neurology provides comprehensive neurological care that is patient-focused. We provide medical care for the full spectrum of adult neurological disorders and diseases such as:

  • Adult Counseling
  • Depression
  • Memory Disturbance/Dementia
  • Stroke
  • Epilepsy
  • Panic & Mood Disorders
  • Memory & Cognitive Impairment
  • Nueromuscular Disease
  • Sleep Disorders
  • Movement Disorders (Including Parkinson’s)
  • Headache
  • Multiple Sclerosis
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Allergy Testing and Treatment

Allergies reflect an overreaction of the immune system to substances that usually cause no reaction in most individuals. These substances can trigger sneezing, wheezing, coughing and itching. Allergies are not only bothersome, but many have been linked to a variety of common and serious chronic respiratory illnesses (such as sinusitis and asthma). Additionally, allergic reactions can be severe and even fatal. However, with proper management and patient education, allergic diseases can be controlled, and people with allergies can lead normal and productive lives.

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Ankle-Brachial Index (ABI)

This test is done by measuring blood pressure at the ankle and in the arm while a person is at rest. Measurements are usually repeated at both sites after 5 minutes of walking on a treadmill.

The ankle-brachial index (ABI) result is used to predict the severity of peripheral arterial disease (PAD). A slight drop in your ABI with exercise means that you probably have PAD. This drop may be important, because PAD can be linked to a higher risk of heart attack or stroke.

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Laboratory Testing

The laboratory may provide the first clues to a major disease process. This area within the laboratory where your blood, urine, and sputum are taken for interpretation. It is here where your cholesterol levels are determined and where your blood smear indicates a new infection.

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Digital X-Ray

Digital radiography is a form of X-ray imaging, where digital X-ray sensors are used instead of traditional photographic film. Advantages include time efficiency through bypassing chemical processing and the ability to digitally transfer and enhance images. Also less radiation can be used to produce an image of similar contrast to conventional radiography.

Instead of X-ray film, digital radiography uses a digital image capture device. The gives advantages of immediate image preview and availability; elimination of costly film processing steps; a wider dynamic range, which makes it more forgiving for over- and under-exposure; as well as the ability to apply special image processing techniques that enhance overall display of the image.

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Diagnostic Cardiac Testing

Echocardiograms

An echocardiogram (also called an echo) is a type of ultrasound test that uses high-pitched sound waves that are sent through a device called a transducer. The device picks up echoes of the sound waves as they bounce off the different parts of your heart. These echoes are turned into moving pictures of your heart that can be seen on a video screen.

Carotid Doppler Services

Carotid doppler ultrasound is a non-invasive test that uses sound waves to measure the flow of blood through the large carotid arteries that supply blood to the brain. These arteries can become narrowed due to arteriosclerosis or other causes, and this can lead to transient ischemic attack (mini-stroke) or cerebral vascular accident (stroke). The carotid doppler test can help doctors determine stroke risk and the need for preventive measures.

Holter Placement

In medicine, a Holter monitor (often simply “Holter” or occasionally ambulatory electrocardiography device) is a portable device for continuously monitoring various electrical activity of the cardiovascular system for at least 24 hours (often for two weeks at a time). The Holter’s most common use is for monitoring heart activity (electrocardiography or ECG), but it can also be used for monitoring brain activity (electroencephalography or EEG). Its extended recording period is sometimes useful for observing occasional cardiac arrhythmias or epileptic events which would be difficult to identify in a shorter period of time. For patients having more transient symptoms, a cardiac event monitor which can be worn for a month or more can be used.

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