Physical Examinations

These include annual examinations as recommended, as well as DOT/CDL physicals, Immigration physicals, and School physcials for participation in certain work training programs or high school or college athletic programs

A routine physical examination ensures that you stay in good health. A physical can also be a preventive step. It allows you to catch up on vaccinations or detect a serious condition, like cancer or diabetes, before it causes problems. During a routine physical, your doctor can also check vitals, including weight, heart rate, and blood pressure.

Updated Health History

This may include questions about your job and relationships, medications, allergies, supplements, or any recent surgeries.

Vital Signs

This includes blood pressure, heart rate and respiratory rate.

Visual Exam

Your doctor will review your appearance for signs of any potential conditions, checking the parts of your body that could visually indicate any existing health issues.

These includes:

Arms, Legs, Hands, Feet
Speech and Walking
Physical Exams

As the physical exam continues, the doctor will use tools to look in your eyes, ears, nose, and throat, and listen to your heart and lungs.

The physical exam includes:

Touching, or “palpating,” parts of your body (like your abdomen) to feel for abnormalities
Checking skin, hair, and nails
Possibly examining your genitalia and rectum
Testing your motor functions and reflexes
Lab Tests

To complete the physical, your doctor may draw blood for several laboratory tests. These can include a complete blood count and a complete metabolic, or chemistry panel.

The panel tests your blood plasma and can indicate any issues that exist in your kidneys, liver, blood chemistry, and immune system. This helps detect irregularities in your body that might indicate a larger problem.

Your doctor may request a diabetes screen and a thyroid screen. If you have an increased risk of heart attack, heart disease, or stroke, they may also request a lipid panel (cholesterol test).


Don’t let long hours at work prevent you from getting the care that you deserve. Individuals with ADHD often experience difficulties in maintaining focus, regulating impulsive actions (potentially acting without considering the consequences), or exhibiting excessive activity levels. While ADHD cannot be cured, effective management strategies can be employed, and some symptoms may lessen as the individual grows older. Visit CDC for more information.

Others Areas of Care

Family Care

Internal Medicine

Wellness Programs

Primary Care



Geriatric Care