East Bay Pediatrics has a live Patient Portal through our Electronic Health Record. You can view your child's recent and upcoming visits, immunization records, lab results, and more online and on your smartphone. Send privacy secure email to your doctor and the practice. Login at www.mykidschart.com - if you haven't set up your login, complete the sign up form and bring it in or fax it to our office.
Today, on National Doctor's Day, we at East Bay Pediatrics want to thank you, our patients and families, for your trust and support. We are proud to have been your pedatricians in Berkeley and Orinda, Oakland and Piedmont, and surrounding areas for over thirty years.
East Bay Pediatrics physicians have been leaders in pediatric education in the Bay Area and beyond. Dr. Tracy Evans-Ramsey recently moderated the national American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) Practical Pediatrics event in Orlando the weekend of March 20. Dr. Myles Abbott will moderate Advances and Controversies in Clinical Pediatrics annual conference run by UCSF on May 21.
Spring is officially here but we are still seeing a few cases of influenza. We have a limited supply of flu vaccine available at East Bay Pediatrics. Please see our flu vaccine page for information on how to get your child vaccinated!
March 24 was World TB Day, a day to recognize that tuberculosis continues to be a worldwide preventable health problem. Learn more on this easy-to-read flyer from Contra Costa county public health department.
Doctors Oken, Abbot, Evans-Ramsey, and Miller were included in San Francisco Magazine's Top Doctors for 2016 in the Pediatrics section. We're so honored to have them here at East Bay Pediatrics!
East Bay Pediatrics would like to share with you the following CDC campaign to support coaches. CDC’s Injury Center created the #ThankYouCoach video to honor coaches who work every day to help keep athletes active, healthy, and safe from concussion and other serious brain injury.
Whether you coach or play the game, check out our new #ThankYouCoach video and share it with others. We also encourage you to post and share a story about a coach in your life who is helping to change the culture of concussion.
A vaccine introduced a decade ago to combat the sexually transmitted virus that causes cervical cancer has already reduced the virus’s prevalence in teenage girls by almost two-thirds, federal researchers said. Read more about it in this article from the New York Times.
Click above button to access your child's medical record or email your doctor.
Don't have an account? Sign up using the Patient Portal Form.
Richard Oken, MD, FAAP