TO Panda Medical
Memorable, distinct and unique — that’s what you are.
Dr. Iweha will be out of the office and completely unavailable from Monday, October 18, 2021, through Sunday, October 31, 2021.
If you have a medical emergency, you will need to call 911 or go to your nearest hospital.
Refills will be done within 72 business hours and the refill must be received by the office before 3:00 p.m. daily.
Thank you for your cooperation and understanding.
Masks are required for all staff, patients and visitors regardless of vaccinations status to protect all from emerging variants and to protect our immunocompromised patients.
We are behind the Sonic and next door to
OrthoArizona off 67th Avenue
Our office prides itself in providing personalized and high-quality medical care to all our patients. We strive to achieve the highest professional standards of excellence.
Dr. Iweha requires a referral from your Primary Care Physician or a Specialists for your initial visit (even if your insurance does not require one), as we triage each individual case before scheduling an appointment.
Referrals and medical records (labs, x-rays, progress notes and any surgical/procedure notes must be faxed to 623-241-9029).
What is Endocrinology?
Endocrinology is the study of hormones.
At its simplest, a hormone is a chemical messenger from one cell (or group of cells) to another. Hormones are released (secreted) in the body and have an effect on other parts of the body. The effect is to communicate with possibly distant parts of the body. So for example, the adrenal glands may secrete adrenalin, which has an effect on several different organs. An endocrine gland is a gland which secretes hormones (note that not all glands are classified as endocrine glands; for example, sweat glands or lymph glands are not endocrine glands).
Hormones are found in all organisms with more than one cell, and so they are found in plants and animals. They influence or control a wide range of physiological activities, such as growth, development, puberty, level of alertness, sugar regulation and appetite, bone growth, etc. You also find that problems with hormones and the way they work contribute to some of the major diseases of mankind; for example, diabetes, thyroid conditions, pituitary conditions, some sexual problems, some neurological problems, appetite and obesity, bone problems, cancer, etc.