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WHEN WE TAKE CARE OF OTHERS, WE ALL GET BETTER.

Conditions We Treat

BMC physicians are leaders in their fields with the most advanced medical technology at their fingertips and working alongside a highly skilled nursing and professional staff.

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All Conditions We Treat


Bronchiectasis is a disease marked by permanent thickening of parts in the lungs. It can be caused by many different conditions, like pneumonia or cystic fibrosis, and symptoms include cough with mucus and/or blood, pain and shortness of breath.

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Carcinoid tumors grow slowly and usually appear in the gastrointestinal tract or lung. Gastrointestinal symptoms include skin flushing and diarrhea, and symptoms that appear if the tumor is in the lung include difficulty breathing. Carcinoid tumors typically begin in the cells that produce hormones of various organs in the gastrointestinal tract like stomach or intestines, though they can develop in the pancreas or the testicles in men and the ovaries in women.

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Carotid Artery Disease

Carotid artery disease happens when fat and cholesterol deposits (plaque) clog the carotid arteries on each side of the neck that deliver blood to the brain and head. Either a narrowing of the artery occurs, or when pieces of the plaque break off and lodge in a large artery, there is a blockage. This increases the risk of stroke because blood supply to the brain is reduced. There may be no symptoms, but if stroke symptoms like slurred speech and blurry vision occur, it should be treated as a medical emergency.

The following departments see patients with Carotid Artery Disease:


Carotid stenosis is the narrowing of the arteries in the neck because of fat and cholesterol deposits (plaque) within the carotid arteries. The narrowing increases the chance of a blockage, resulting in stroke when the brain does not get a sufficient blood supply. When symptoms like slurred speech and blurry vision occur, immediate medical help is necessary.

Learn More About Carotid Stenosis >


Carpal Tunnel Syndrome 

Carpal tunnel syndrome refers to the compression of the median nerve that runs from the arm to the hand through the carpel tunnel in the wrist. When the nerve is pinched or compressed, numbness, tingling and pain can occur in the arm and hand. Anatomical issues (small wrists), certain inflammatory conditions, pregnancy and its hormone imbalance, and repetitive movement like typing are all thought to be causes.

The following departments see patients with Carpal Tunnel Syndrome:


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