Telehealth Services

Telehealth is two way audio/video or audio only services that may be provide if the client is choosing this type of contact or if there are barriers to in person services.  Audio-only telehealth is only appropriate if there are barriers to technology and video/audio is unavailable.  Telehealth is NEVER provided at the choice or convenience of the staff.  Clients may opt into in person services at any time.

Clients will be asked to give verbal consent to receive telehealth services at every telehealth appointment.

Contact us today for more information on receiving services through Telehealth. 1-888-918-5465

Connect with your Outpatient Provider

All | A B C D E F G H K L M N O P R S T V W
There are currently 63 Outpatient Providers in this directory
Ayres, Dan

Balliet, Elizabeth

Balzarano, Victoria

Bier, Sarah

Blough, Alisha

Bower, Steve

Brode, Scarlett

Cain, Dr. Sherry

Cornelius, Stacey

Custer, Shellby

Dively, Thea

Egan, Dana

Ellison, Peter

Fetterman, Christa

Fisher, Sarah

Flook, Janelle

Fourcade, Dr. Elizabeth

Gides, Jim

Gides, Joel

Golias, Becky

Hostler, Rachael

Hyatt, April

Kennedy, Dr. Charles

Kerns, Patti

King, Amber

Kleintop, Jillian

Koo, Paul

Koontz, Jordan

Kosakowski, Shawna

Kramer, Kimberly

Lamer, Katelyn

Loveridge, Sarah

Lucas, Tara

Malley, Dr. Erin

Michaela, D.A

Miller, Deborah

Mills, Maria

Monk, Catherine

Morgart, Melissa

Moss, Kati

Nagle, Brian

Oandasan, Dr. Aileen

Parekh, Dr. Anil

Parish, Nicole

Patrick, Barbara

Polonia, Chelsa

Riggleman, Aimee

Rusnak, Gemma

Seymour, Christie

Showalter, Jamie

Sossong, Lindsay

Stahl, Nicole

Sternlicht, Dr. Harold

Sutter, Cynthia

Tannehill, Julia

Terchanik, Debbie

Thompson, Bethanie

Thompson, Christie

Toth, Robert

Turgeon, Shaynee

Wagner, Alice

Wentz, Jennifer

Wible, Amanda

Patients are asked that they prepare for the telehealth appointment as if they were arriving to the office in person with the following:

  1. Ensure video or telephone equipment is working properly
  2. Be available on time
  3. Dress as if you are coming to the office in person
  4. Be seated in a private location, preventing interruptions and distractions such as from children or other family members, visitors in the household and from other communication or bandwidth reducing services

Providers have the right to end the telehealth visit if they are uncomfortable with any behaviors witnessed during the visit.

Employees are asked that they prepare for the telehealth appointment as if they were conducting the appointment in the office in person with the following:

Environment

  1. Ensure environment (background) is devoid of distracting images
  2. Ensure environment is devoid of distracting sounds
  3. Ensure video equipment, telephone equipment is charged, adequately powered and ready for use

Appearance/behavior

  1. Ensure that you appear on screen as you would in person: professionally dressed
  2. Avoid wearing distracting jewelry
  3. Avoid grooming, primping while on screen
  4. Behave as if you were present in the office with the patient. If you would not be conducting the behavior in front of the patient, then you should not be conducting the behavior during the telehealth visit
  5. Confirm if the patient can see/hear you
  6. Make good eye contact, use reflexive statements, demonstrate empathy
  7. Ensure that no conversation/commentary is being held during transitions (e.g. when hanging up or disconnecting from the patient) with an “open mic.”

Contact us today for more information or to schedule a confidential consultation

Call Now Button814-262-0025