Great staff as always! The staff and Dr. Manam make an unpleasant procedure painless and quick. I truly appreciate all of them!
I have been seeing Dr. Schwartz for many years. He is the BEST! I would not know what to do if I couldn't see him anymore. He is very caring, and considers your entire health. He communicates well. He has guided me through several surgeries and procedures with outstanding results. I can't recommend him highly enough!
Dr Mohan has been my Gastroenterologist for the past 15 years. He continues to help me manage a long term chronic condition.
Dr. Ojeaburu has been my doctor for about the last 10 years. He has always been very good to provide answers to questions, he has a very nice bedside manor and does a good job!
The staff was professional, friendly and courteous throught the entire process.
Your gastroenterology needs are at the forefront when you choose our team at Washington Gastroenterology. We’re a network of skilled and experienced GI professionals who are dedicated to getting you connected with the right resources and treatments. Our team looks forward to becoming a trusted source for your GI needs throughout Washington. Improve your digestive health today and schedule an appointment.
An optimal way to detect and prevent cancer is to undergo a colonoscopy before cancer grows to a critical stage. Over 95 percent of precancerous polyps are identified during a colonoscopy and are removed during the procedure. Tissue samples from the polyps are sent to pathology to determine any signs of cancer. A colonoscopy is a preventative measure that safeguards your GI health by eliminating any polyps before they progress to a severe stage. A colonoscopy is a gold standard for both the prevention and detection of colorectal cancer.
Crohn’s disease and ulcerative colitis are among the most common types of Inflammatory Bowel Diseases (IBD). Many Americans are affected, with around 1.6 million currently impacted by these diseases. IBD is a chronic condition that’s typically diagnosed in patients before the age of 35. As a chronic condition, it can be treated but not completely cured. There are approximately 70,000 new cases in children and adults detected each year.