KIDS SICK AT 3
IN THE MORNING?
Life won’t wait for them to feel better.
See a doctor at LiveHealth Online — and keep on going.
THE DOCTORS ARE ALWAYS IN.
SEE A DOCTOR ON YOUR COMPUTER
OR MOBILE DEVICE AND GET
Sometimes you just need a doctor. And thanks to the Internet, you can connect to one anytime, anywhere – whether it’s the middle of the night or the middle of a road trip. Sign up for LiveHealth Online and have a face-to-face conversation on your computer or mobile device. Download our app or sign up online today.
HOW IT WORKS
Just sign up and you’re ready to go. Select a doctor, and he or she can answer questions, assess your condition and even provide a prescription* if needed. Log in and you’ll see a list of doctors available and ready to talk 24 hours a day, 7 days a week just in case something happens.
*Prescription availability is defined by physician judgment and state regulations.
WHY YOU NEED IT
Life doesn’t wait. So it’s good to know that if you can’t get in to see a doctor in person, you can still get a doctor’s care at the speed of your life. On your terms. Without scheduled appointments. Without a long wait. It’s the immediate service you need – and the honest, useful answers only a real doctor can offer. Download our app or sign up online now.
COMMONLY TREATED CONDITIONS
Your cough may be the result of a common cold, but if it continues for more than a few days with no signs of relief, you may want to see a doctor. A persistent cough can be a sign of something more serious.
A cold is an infection of the nose and throat that can cause a runny nose, sore throat, cough or congestion. It’s usually harmless, but see a doctor if symptoms persist.
Skin rashes like eczema, hand foot and mouth, and impetigo can be caused by infections, heat, allergens, immune system disorders and medications. Most aren’t serious, but it’s important to check with a doctor and get the right treatment if needed.
Allergy symptoms occur when the immune system reacts to a foreign substance (pollen, bee venom, pet dander, medication). Severity can range from minor to life threatening. See a doctor if symptoms increase, especially after starting new medication.
Often accompanied by abdominal cramping, diarrhea varies in severity and duration and is usually caused by a bacterial, viral or parasitic infection. When a high fever or dehydration symptoms are present, especially in children, contact a physician.
Usually the result of a bacterial or viral infection, ear pain is caused by inflammation and fluid buildup in the middle ear. If symptoms last more than a day, speak with a doctor to get an accurate diagnosis and prompt treatment.
Fever is often a sign of infection. While most adult fevers can be treated symptomatically, a sudden fever or very high temperature may indicate the need for medical advice. Don’t hesitate to see a doctor, especially when a young child is involved.
An infection affecting nose, throat and lungs, flu can cause a cough, fever and aches. It can be life threatening, so seeing a doctor in the first 48 hours is imperative. Medicine prescribed in this period can reduce symptom severity and duration.
Headaches can last less than an hour or continue for days. They can be a minor discomfort or a serious condition. Talk to a doctor if they increase in frequency or last longer than usual. If you have extreme pain, go to a hospital or call 911.
Pinkeye can be irritating but it rarely affects your vision. It is contagious, so early diagnosis and treatment can help keep it from spreading. See a doctor to review next steps and treatments and to help ease any discomfort.
MEET THE DOCTORS
There’s always a doctor ready to talk to you about your health issue, with little to no wait time.
Ingrid Antall, MD
I have been practicing for 20 years and studied at George Washington University. I am board-certified in Family Medicine
Sherri DeHaas, MD
I have been practicing for 16 years and studied at University of Miami. I am board-certified in Family Medicine.
Speaks: English and Spanish
Mia Finkelston, MD
I have been practicing for 23 years and studied at Drexel University. I am board-certified in Family Medicine.
Matt Grandstaff, MD
I have been practicing for 23 years and studied at Southern Illinois University. I am board-certified in Emergency Medicine.
Michael Gray, MD
I have been practicing for 20 years and studied at University of Maryland. I am board-certified in Family Medicine.
Cameron McCoin, MD
I have been practicing for 24 years and studied at University of Texas at San Antonio. I am board-certified in Family Medicine.
Teresa Myers, MD
I have been practicing for 11 years and studied at St. Matthews University School of Medicine. I am board-certified in Family Medicine.
Charles Wallace, MD
I have been practicing for 16 years and studied at University of Toledo. I am board-certified in Family Medicine.
Jill Weber, MD
I have been practicing for 13 years and studied at Lake Erie College of Osteopathy. I am board-certified in Family Medicine.
Sandy Wiita, MD
I have been practicing for 17 years and studied at University of Minnesota. I am board-certified in Family Medicine.
Lauralee Yalden, MD
I have been practicing for 12 years and studied at Ross University. I am board-certified in Family Medicine.