Edit ModuleShow Tags
Edit ModuleShow Tags

The Gulfshore's Best Doctors

In a recent New Yorker, a surgeon wrote about a taboo subject in medicine: most doctors don't get proficient until they've practiced on a number of patients. Yes, practiced. How did you think that intern learned to press just hard enough to slice open an abdomen or intubate a patient? It's a scary trial-and-error process, admits the surgeon, and one that inevitably leads to mistakes.

In 1999 the Institute of Medicine estimated that up to 98,000 Americans die each year from preventable medical mistakes in hospitals, more than from "highway accidents, breast cancer or AIDS." And while most patients will not be the victims of outright mistakes, who can say how many might have lived longer or returned to health sooner if their doctors had been more astute diagnosticians, more informed about the latest therapies, or just better at explaining things to patients and their families? Choosing the right doctor can save your life. But how can you judge how good a doctor is?

"In an ideal world, your brother or sister is a doctor," quips Dr. C.B. Rebsamen, one of Lee Memorial Hospital's chief medical officers. And that's not only because you want your doctor to care about your health the way a family member would but because doctors know the inside story. They know which doctor has the lowest complication and mortality rates, which surgeon is most meticulous and who is most compassionate in times of crisis. But how do consumers get such information?

Best Doctors, a Boston and Aiken, S.C., company whose primary business is to find, for a fee, the best doctors for customers with serious and complicated medical conditions, bases its research on just that kind of inside information. The company has been assembling lists of the best doctors in America for 10 years. It sends tens of thousands of surveys to doctors all around the country, asking them, "If you or a loved one needed a doctor in your specialty, to whom would you refer them?"

While Best Doctors uses sophisticated software to create surveys and tally results, it's really trying to mimic the informal process doctors use in real life-asking other doctors.

This year, Best Doctors sent out about 35,000 surveys. The doctors who received the surveys were carefully chosen. All were specialists, and most had made the best doctor list the previous year. The company's researchers believe that doctors who have been recognized as tops in their specialty are the logical choice to nominate and vote on other top doctors in that field. Each doctor receives a survey based on his or her specialty-cardiologists vote only on cardiologists, for example. When the surveys come back, Best Doctors tallies the votes and checks to make sure the top vote getters are board certified and have up-to-date licenses. Doctors who are not taking new patients or who are doing only administrative work or research are eliminated. Of the 814,000 doctors in the country, 30,000 made the list this year. Seventy-three of them are in Charlotte, Lee and Collier counties, and Gulfshore Life has been granted the exclusive right to publish this list, which we present on the following pages.

As carefully researched and well respected as the Best Doctors list is, however, it's just one factor to consider in choosing a doctor. "These lists are a starting point," agrees Susan Edgman Levitan, a Harvard Medical School professor who ran the Picker Institute, which collects patient feedback about health care. Informed patients should consider other sources of information as well, she advises.

"We find there's a huge gulf between what doctors think is important and what patients think is important," Levitan points out. Doctors usually cite superior technical skills, and while patients expect those skills, they consider a superior bedside manner just as important.

"For doctors it's an either-or situation," Levitan says. "But patients want both." And she notes that a good bedside manner is not just a touchy-feely thing. "Doctors can't be effective as healers if they can't talk about what's going on."

Health care professionals are starting to understand that bedside manner has a lot to do with how patients fare in the long run. In a landmark paper by the Institute of Medicine, called "Crossing the Quality Chasm: A New Health System for the 21st Century," national health care experts point out that most Americans who are ill suffer from common and chronic diseases such as heart disease, diabetes and asthma. These ailments require a team approach-lots of doctors, therapists and health care settings over a long period of time. A doctor who can't-or won't-communicate with patients about long-term care issues such as nutrition, exercise, therapy and medicines will fail to provide "safe, high-quality care."

Dr. Drew Mikulaschek, a trauma surgeon and the director of trauma services at Lee Memorial Hospital, agrees that technical skill is not enough. "Communication skills can be more important," he says. "Doctors are members of a team. They must be able to communicate in order for patients to get the best care. I don't want a doctor who is difficult to get hold of or who treats patients like they're an imposition."

While patients can learn about a doctor's bedside manner from other patients, evaluating clinical skills is more difficult. Doctors see other doctors in action and hear what that their peers have to say about each other. They also have access to hospital records about each physician's rates of mortality, infection and complications-a "knowledge base patients simply don't have," says Mikulaschek.

But that may change, he notes, as a growing "push for consumerism" spurs doctors and hospitals to become more responsive to patients' desire for information. "It's the biggest driving force right now," says Mikulaschek, one that recently propelled dozens of Fortune 500 companies, including FedEx, AT&T, IBM and Pepsi, to band together in a group called Leapfrog to examine health care quality and accountability.

So how do you find the best doctor? You must take an active role in the process, say the experts. Keep in mind that most of your medical needs can be satisfied locally. But only a few specialists in the world can treat rare and complicated conditions; if you are diagnosed with such a condition, it's essential to do an exhaustive search.

Begin with your primary care physician's recommendation, but don't stop there. The Internet is a godsend, and patients-or their families-can find endless material online about their conditions and the people who treat them. The Internet can also spread misinformation, however, so it's important to consult only reputable sites. Best Doctors has an award-winning Web site to help consumers, but there are others: www.medlineplus.com, which is a National Library of Medicine Web site, gives access to thousands of medical articles, and www.nih.gov is a clearinghouse of information about diseases and clinical trials. Almost every disease has an official association or organization that offers up-to-date information about treatments along with support networks of people who are willing to talk online about their experiences.

After satisfying yourself that the doctor has a solid clinical reputation, you need to evaluate his or her customer services, because those can also significantly affect your well-being.

Talk to people with your condition to find out if the doctor is open and warm or rude and aloof. Then interview the doctors on your list-and be bold. Ask them how many patients they've seen with your condition, how many surgeries they've performed and how many patients have died in surgery. Best Doctors has an online checklist of questions to ask doctors based on your particular condition.

And remember one more thing: Even the best doctor can only do so much.

"Everything doctors do is eventually going to fail," says Rebsamen at Lee Memorial. "We're all going to die some day from something. That's why compassion is so important in the end."

Dr. William M. Miles, Southwest Florida Heart Group, Fort Myers

Dr. William M. Miles likens his specialty to that of an electrician. A down-to-earth physician who spent many years practicing in the Midwest, he deals with heart arrhythmia that can cause cardiac arrest-as opposed to clots that block arteries and cause heart attacks, a "plumbing problem." In his specialty of cardiac electrophysiology, Miles looks for and treats irregular heart rhythms, which can kill suddenly via cardiac arrest or simply show up in symptoms like dizziness, faintness or lack of energy. The leading cause of death in the United States, heart disease in its many forms kills more than 700,000 Americans each year.

"Approximately a third of everybody who dies from heart trouble dies suddenly, and those sudden deaths are usually not heart attacks," says Miles, who got his medical training at the Medical College of Virginia in Richmond and was a professor of medicine for 15 years at the Indiana University School of Medicine in Indianapolis before moving to Fort Myers in 1998. "They're usually cardiac arrest with ventricular fibrillation. We treat people after they've already been rescued from cardiac arrest, but we also try to predict who's likely to be a candidate for having cardiac arrest in the future."

One way to prevent cardiac arrest-and part of Miles' practice-is to implant cardiac defibrillators in patients with arrhythmia. The small pacemaker-like devices act like "an emergency room implanted in the chest," shocking the heart back into its normal rhythm within 10 seconds-better than waiting long minutes for a bystander or emergency crew to respond, Miles says.

Miles sometimes is taken for a descendant of another Hoosier of the same name who moved to Fort Myers: Dr. Franklin Miles, who invented Alka-Seltzer and founded Miles Laboratories in the late 19th century. "That Dr. Miles was no relation to me, but I'm very familiar with him," says Miles, who notes that one patient gave him an antique Miles patent medicine bottle.

Dr. Ronica M. Kluge, Internal Medicine Associates, Bonita Springs

Born in St. Petersburg and a graduate of the University of Florida Medical School, Dr. Ronica M. Kluge came back to Florida in 1990 after working in academic medicine in several states for 17 years. "I decided to have a socially acceptable midlife crisis and change jobs," she says with a laugh.

Several professors inspired Kluge to study infectious diseases, and it's been a satisfying specialty. "First of all, you have to know about all the body systems. You can't concentrate on just one," she says. "And second, most of our patients fortunately have something you can do something about. It's pretty gratifying to be able to fix things."

Kluge has to be a true medical detective, especially in cosmopolitan Southwest Florida. She deals with common infections that can follow surgery, more unusual infections associated with immunodeficiency diseases, and cases involving exotic bacteria brought in from other countries. "You have to keep your brain working all the time so you don't miss anything," she says. "I work with a group of four other infectious-disease people and it's really quite nice because we get a chance to bounce ideas off one another."

Kluge's hobbies include studying orchids, listening to jazz, blues, rock and other music, and hiking and off-road four-wheeling in Telluride, Colorado, during the summer.

Dr. Cynthia R. Strohmeyer, Dermatology Specialists of Naples

A Louisiana native, Dr. Cynthia R. Strohmeyer graduated from the Louisiana State University School of Medicine. She chose cosmetic dermatology as her specialty because she's a "very visual person," she says. After post-doctoral training at Duke University Medical Center in North Carolina, she moved to Naples nearly 12 years ago with her husband, Jon (also on this list), a facial plastic surgeon and otolaryngologist.

The things that brought Strohmeyer to Naples-"the beautiful weather and the Gulf Coast"-also bring patients to her practice. "The majority of what I do relates to sun exposure," she says. She treats her clients (90 percent are women, mostly 30 to 60 years old) with a variety of procedures "to improve the appearance of the skin without doing a surgical procedure like a facelift": botox and collagen injections, and laser treatments for hair removal and skin beautification. "The fun of the practice is that I'm making people look better with minimally invasive procedures," she says.

"We strive to make everybody not only look better but feel better," she adds, noting that she's modeled her new office after a tin-roofed Key West home. The Strohmeyers' own lifestyle is far from laid-back, however; they keep busy with their separate practices, their three children--ages 9, 8 and 5-and by donating time and medical supplies to St. Luke's Clinic in the Bahamas, which they visit three or four times a year.

Dr. Anthony M. Vernava III, Cleveland Clinic Florida, Naples

As a child Dr. Anthony M. Vernava III lived in New York, Detroit and Chicago while his father worked at different universities as an academic attorney. As an adult, the son has followed his father's peripatetic and academic ways. After obtaining his medical degree from the St. Louis University Medical School, Vernava became a colorectal surgeon and full professor of medicine at St. Louis University. Along the way, fellowships took him to places as disparate as Tokyo's National Cancer Center and London's St. Mark's Hospital.

Prevention and treatment of colon cancer play a big part in Vernava's practice. More than 50,000 Americans die of the disease every year, making it the biggest cause of cancer-related death in the United States after lung cancer. That shouldn't be. "It's entirely preventable by being screened," says Vernava, who notes that removal of precancerous polyps nearly always is successful in treating the disease. Screening should begin at age 50 for most adults but earlier for those with close relatives who have had the disease, he says.

After leaving academia for a year in private practice, Vernava accepted a position in 1999 with the new Cleveland Clinic Florida in Naples, where he's a staff surgeon in the Department of Colorectal Surgery and director of Research and Education. Attracted by the area-"the weather is fabulous and the people are very nice," he says-he also wanted the opportunity to help "put together a medical center from scratch." Vernava makes his home in Naples with his wife, Rene, and their two children, Anthony, 7, and Maria, 4.

Second Opinions

Dr. Carlos Caballero, a Southwest Florida internist, tells a true story about an emergency room patient who had a ruptured appendix.

After examining the patient, the surgeon announced, "I need to do an exploratory in the next hour." The patient hesitated. "Gee, doc, I'd like to get a second opinion," he said. The doctor left the room, spun on his heel, walked right back in and said: "This is your second opinion: If you don't go in the operating room you're going to die."

Fortunately, most of us aren't faced with such medical emergencies. We have time to get a second opinion, and Caballero assures us that in cases where major surgery or complicated treatment is recommended, physicians are usually happy to refer patients to colleagues for second opinions.

"If the patient isn't comfortable, or doesn't understand, I strongly encourage seeing another doctor," says Dr. Paul Gluck, an OB/GYN based in Miami and an executive board member of the National Patient Safety Foundation. Supporting a patient's desire to seek a second opinion helps establish essential trust and rapport between patients and doctors, Gluck says, although nine times out of 10, the second doctor agrees with the first. In fact, insurance companies stopped requiring second opinions before major surgery because it came to be seen as futile and expensive, Gluck says.

But for cancer survivor Susan Scherr, a second opinion was no formality; it saved her life.

When Scherr-now the director of program development for the National Coalition for Cancer Survivorship-developed a rare and virulent uterine cancer 14 years ago, she was determined to fight. Dismissing the initial gloomy prognosis that gave her little time to live, Scherr took to the road, visiting in rapid succession her gynecologist, an oncologist and researchers at the National Cancer Institute, asking questions, comparing treatments and physicians' attitudes. That's how she found the aggressive gynecological oncologist who successfully treated her with simultaneous radiation and chemotherapy.

Now, Scherr adamantly counsels people to see second opinions as their right. "It is fine to say, 'I'm going to get a second opinion. Is there somebody you recommend?'" Scherr says. Often, the attending physician can recommend a specialist; other sources are research centers, universities, referral services and medical and cancer organizations.

"Medical science is such that no one physician can keep up to date on everything," says W. Michael Alberts, chief medical officer at the H. Lee Moffit Cancer Center & Research Institute in Tampa, where half the caseload comprises second opinions. Although tight resources have lately led to long lines and waiting times for second-opinion seekers at many major cancer facilities, Alberts says all pressing cases are seen within two weeks at Moffit, with a longer wait for less urgent cases.

The tenacity can be worth it; just ask Scherr. "We only have one life," Scherr says. "They (patients) owe it to themselves and their loved ones to make the best shot at getting the best information."

These lists are excerpted from The Best Doctors in America database, which includes approximately 30,000 doctors in more than 40 medical specialties.

The Best Doctors in America database is compiled and maintained by Best Doctors Inc., of Aiken, S.C. For more information, visit www.bestdoctors.com, or contact Best Doctors by telephone (888-DOCTORS) or by e-mail (info@bestdoctors.com).

Best Doctors Inc. has used its best efforts in assembling material for this list but does not warrant that the information contained herein is complete or accurate, and does not assume, and hereby disclaims, any liability to any person for any loss or damage caused by errors or omissions herein whether such errors or omissions result from negligence, accident, or any other cause.

Copyright 2001 by Best Doctors Inc., Aiken, S.C. All rights reserved. This list, or parts thereof, must not be reproduced in any form without permission. No commercial use of the information in this list may be made without permission of Best Doctors Inc. No fees may be charged, directly or indirectly, for the use of the information in this list without permission.

"Best Doctors," "The Best Doctors in America" and the Best Doctors logo are registered trademarks of Best Doctors Inc., and are used under license.

Best Doctors List

Allergy and Immunology

Mark A. Greenberg

12630 Whitehall Drive, Fort Myers, FL 33907 * (239) 939-7555


James J. Worden

730 Goodlette Road N., Suite 200, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 659-6400

Cardiovascular Disease

William M. Miles

Southwest Florida Heart Group, 8540 College Parkway, Fort Myers, FL 33919 * (239) 433-8888

Steven West

Southwest Florida Heart Group, 8540 College Parkway, Fort Myers, FL 33919 * (239) 433-8862

Colon and Rectal Surgery

Anthony M. Vernava III

Cleveland Clinic Naples, 6101 Pine Ridge Road, Naples, FL 34119 * (239) 348-4000


Cynthia R. Strohmeyer

702 Goodlette Road N., Suite 200, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 261-2255

Lisa D. Zack

801 Anchor Rode Drive, Suite 100, Naples, FL 34103 * (239) 263-1717

Endocrinology and Metabolism

Todd D. Brodie

671 Goodlette Road N., Suite 240, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 436-3666

Gary D. Case

Naples Medical Center, 400 8th St. N., Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 649-3322

John J. Janick

4369 Tamiami Trail, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980 * (941) 629-3366

Family Medicine

Douglas L. Boynton

Naples Medical Center, 400 8th St. N., Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 649-3303

John R. Diaz

Anchor Health Centers, 800 Goodlette Road N., Suite 310, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 261-8555

Robert E. Hanson

Anchor Health Centers, 10661 Airport-Pulling Road N., Suite 12, Naples, FL 34109 * (239) 659-0923

Paul Jones Jr.

Anchor Health Centers, 800 Goodlette Road N., Suite 310, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 261-8555

Robert Korolevich

5385 Park Central Court, Bldg. A, Naples, FL 34109 * (239) 593-3881 ext. 3

John Van Dongen

800 Goodlette Road N., Suite 310, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 261-8555


H. Scott Harris

Digestive Health Physicians, 23 Barkley Circle, Fort Myers, FL 33907 * (239) 939-9939

Joseph G. Spano

Associates in Digestive Diseases, 130 N. Tamiami Trail, Suite 2, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 263-4470

Paul L. Yudelman

Digestive Health Physicians, 23 Barkley Circle, Fort Myers, FL 33907 * (239) 939-9939

Hand Surgery

Ronaldo S. Carneiro

Cleveland Clinic Naples, 6101 Pine Ridge Road, Naples, FL 34119 * (239) 348-4040

Infectious Disease

Ronica M. Kluge

Internal Medicine Associates, 24600 S. Tamiani Trail, Suite 440, Bonita Springs, , FL 34134 * (239) 948-3761

Internal Medicine (General)

Charles J. Anderson

Anchor Health Centers, 10661 Airport-Pulling Road N., Suite 10, Naples, FL 34109 * (239) 598-2302

Phillip M. Francis Jr.

680 2nd Ave. N., Suite 202, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 262-4345

Hermes Koop

800 Goodlette Road N., Suite 200, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 262-5900

Lee R. Light

850 Central Ave., Suite 301, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 262-1833

Medical Oncology and Hematology

Charles S. Eytel

Naples Medical Center, 400 8th St. N., Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 649-3311

Daniel J. Morris

Naples Medical Center, 400 8th St. N., Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 649-3335

Mark J. Moskowitz

Florida Cancer Specialists, 1100 Goodlette Road, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 434-2622


David R. Butcher

Associates in Nephrology, 1380 Royal Palm Square Blvd., Fort Myers, FL 33919 * (239) 939-0999

Ronald J. Delans

Associates in Nephrology, 1380 Royal Palm Square Blvd., Fort Myers, FL 33919 * (239) 939-0999

Neurological Surgery

Paul D. Dernbach

Collier Neurological Specialists, 730 Goodlette Road N., Suite 100, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 262-1721


William D. Ertag

Collier Neurological Specialists, 730 Goodlette Road N., Suite 100, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 262-8971

Maurice Hanson

Cleveland Clinic Naples, 6101 Pine Ridge Road, Naples, FL 34119 * (239) 348-4000

Obstetrics and Gynecology

Blane M. Crandall

1660 Medical Blvd., Suite 101, Naples, FL 34110 * (239) 596-2300

Larry Goldman

12601 World Plaza Lane, Suite 1, Fort Myers, FL 33907 * (239) 939-2123

James W. Orr Jr.

Lee Cancer Center, Gynecologic Oncology and Gynecologic Oncology Research, MOC Suite 717, 2780 Cleveland Ave., Fort Myers, FL 33901 * (239) 334-6626

Stephen W. Thompson

Naples Obstetrics and Gynecology, 11181 Health Park Blvd., Suite 1165, Naples, FL 34110 * (239) 566-3000


David C. Brown

Eye Centers of Florida, 4101 Evans Ave., Fort Myers, FL 33901 * (239) 939-3456

David E. Poeltl

616 9th St. N., Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 262-6288

Glenn L. Wing

Retina Consultants-Southwest Florida, 2668 Winkler Ave., Fort Myers, FL 33901 * (239) 939-4323

Orthopaedic Surgery

John B. Fenning

2780 Cleveland Ave., Suite 709, Fort Myers, FL 33901 * (239) 337-2003

Ronald D. Gardner

Orthopaedic Specialists, 2531 Cleveland Ave., Suite 1, Fort Myers, FL 33919 * (239) 334-7000

John C. Kagan

2745 Swamp Cabbage Court, Suite 305, Fort Myers, FL 33901 * (239) 936-6778

Frederick B. Shannon

Doctors for Kids, 9800 S. Healthpark Drive, Suite 110, Fort Myers, FL 33908 * (239) 489-3535


Patrick M. Kane

848 1st Ave. N., Suite 330, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 263-8855

M. Taite Seals

Naples Medical Center, 400 8th St. N., Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 262-1171

Jon F. Strohmeyer

702 Goodlette Road N., Suite 100, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 261-5525


David M. Reardon

Southwest Florida Regional Medical Center, 2727 Winkler Ave., Fort Myers, FL 33901 * (239) 939-8588

Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation

Edward S. Kelley

730 Goodlette Road N., Suite 203, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 643-1070

Plastic Surgery

Clyde R. Balch

201 8th St. S., Suite 102, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 262-3115

J. Daniel Labs

800 Goodlette Road N., Suite 350, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 434-5663

Nalin T. Master

5200 N. Tamiami Trail, Suite 201, Naples, FL 34103 * (239) 263-6766

Manuel M. Pena

6370 Pine Ridge Road, Suite 101, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 348-7362


James B. Boorstin

680 2nd Ave. N., Suite 302, Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 263-4065

Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine

Martin A. Cohn

Sleep Disorders Center of Southwest Florida, 11181 Health Park Blvd., Suite 3040, Naples, FL 34110 * (239) 254-1233

Stephen E. Hannan

Associates in Pulmonary Medicine, 3615 Central Ave., Suite 7, Fort Myers, FL 33901 * (239) 275-1170

Carlos E. Maas-Herken

3161 Harbor Blvd., Suite B, Port Charlotte, FL 33952 * (941) 613-1777

Alan D. Siegel

Associates In Pulmonary Medicine, 3615 Central Ave., Suite 7, Fort Myers, FL 33901 * (239) 275-1170

Radiation Oncology

Daniel E. Dosoretz

3175 Harbor Blvd., Port Charlotte, FL 33952-6729 * (941) 627-6465

Michael J. Katin

3175 Harbor Blvd., Port Charlotte, FL 33952-6729 * (941) 627-6465

Bruce M. Nakfoor Jr.

Collier Radiation Therapy Regional Center, 820 Goodlette Road N., Naples, FL 34102 * (239) 434-0166

James H. Rubenstein

3680 Broadway, Fort Myers, FL 33901 * (239) 936-0380


Robert J. Meli

Naples Radiologists, 3060 Tamiami Trail, Suite 202, Naples, FL 34103 * (239) 643-1155

David E. Smock

Naples Radiologists, 3060 Tamiami Trail, Suite 202, Naples, FL 34103 * (239) 643-1155


Jacob H. Goldberger

Surgical Associates, 2675 Winkler Ave., Suite 490, Fort Myers, FL 33901-9389 * (239) 275-6659

Gregory R. Hoy

Doctors for Kids, 9800 S. Healthpark Drive, Suite 110, Fort Myers, FL 33908 * (239) 489-3535

Brian W. Hummel

Cardiac Surgical Associates of Southwest Florida, 2675 Winkler Ave., Suite 440, Fort Myers, FL 33901 * (239) 939-1767

Thomas E. Kowalsky

Associates in General and Vascular Surgery, 21 Barkley Circle, Fort Myers, FL 33907 * (239) 939-2616

Dennis J. Stapleton

Cardiac Surgical Associates of Southwest Florida, 2675 Winkler Ave., Suite 440, Fort Myers, FL 33901 * (239) 939-1767

Surgical Oncology

William Kokal

Surgical Associates, 2675 Winkler Ave., Suite 490, Fort Myers, FL 33901-9389 * (239) 275-6659

Anthony M. Vernava III

Cleveland Clinic Naples, 6101 Pine Ridge Road, Naples, FL 34119 * (239) 348-4000

Thoracic Surgery

Robert D. Pascotto

Cardiac Surgical Associates of Southwest Florida, 2675 Winkler Ave., Suite 440, Fort Myers, FL 33901 * (239) 939-1767

Peter M. Sidell

Cardiac Surgical Associates of Southwest Florida, 2675 Winkler Ave., Suite 440, Fort Myers, FL 33901 * (239) 939-1767

Edit ModuleShow Tags

You Might Like

Profile: Collier County’s Sheriff Kevin Rambosk strives to get people treatment, not jail time

"The largest treatment facilities in the country are county jails. But those places aren’t the best places to treat people."

Best of the Gulfshore 2009

What He Really Meant in That Text

Edit ModuleShow Tags
Edit Module
Edit ModuleShow Tags Edit ModuleShow Tags
Edit ModuleShow TagsEdit ModuleShow Tags
Edit ModuleShow Tags