Prescriber Checkup

Prescriber Checkup

The Doctors and Drugs in Medicare Part D

At A Glance: This Prescriber in 2016

Physician Assistant

Self-Reported Primary Specialty

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1,546Medicare Part D Prescriptions Filled, Including Refills
$257K Total Retail Price of All Prescriptions
315 Patients Receiving at Least One Drug in Part D
63% Patients 65 Years and Older

73% Subsidized Claims for Low-Income Patients


This Provider's History

A comparison of this provider’s prescribing in Part D since 2014. All years may not be shown if there is insufficient data.

Cost of Claims

$230K

2014

$297K

2015

$257K

2016

Number of Claims

1,963

2014

2,354

2015

1,546

2016

This Prescriber's Drugs

The table below list this provider’s drugs, the number of prescriptions and how many went to seniors. Drugs are ranked by volume and compared with the rank for all providers in the same specialty and state. The list below includes only those drugs for which this provider wrote 50 or more prescriptions.

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O

An opioid drug. More » Prescription opioids (painkillers) can help alleviate certain kinds of pain in the short term but carry serious health risks.

A

An antibiotic drug. More » Used to treat bacterial infections but are often prescribed incorrectly to treat viral infections, such as chest colds or the flu.

P

An antipsychotic drug. More » Antipsychotics are frequently given to dementia patients, though it increases their risk of death.

10

This provider is among the top 10 prescribers of this drug in the country.

This provider’s prescriptions for this drug were for more days than those of peers. More » Because of this, his or her prescription count may be lower.

This provider’s prescriptions for this drug were for fewer days than those of peers. More » Because of this, his or her prescription count may be higher.

Drug Name Total Prescriptions Filled with Refills Prescriptions
to 65+
Patients Receiving this Drug Category
MOMETASONE FUROATE 213

prescriptions, 14% of all prescriptions

135

prescriptions.

127

patients, 40% of all patients

MUPIROCIN* 109

prescriptions, 7% of all prescriptions

60

prescriptions.

56

patients, 18% of all patients

TRIAMCINOLONE ACETONIDE 97

prescriptions, 6% of all prescriptions

43

prescriptions.

61

patients, 19% of all patients

KETOCONAZOLE 94

prescriptions, 6% of all prescriptions

21

prescriptions.

23

patients, 7% of all patients

AMMONIUM LACTATE 86

prescriptions, 6% of all prescriptions

45

prescriptions.

25

patients, 8% of all patients

CALCIPOTRIENE 81

prescriptions, 5% of all prescriptions

45

prescriptions.

30

patients, 10% of all patients

CLOBETASOL PROPIONATE 81

prescriptions, 5% of all prescriptions

58

prescriptions.

34

patients, 11% of all patients

NYSTATIN 75

prescriptions, 5% of all prescriptions

19

prescriptions.

42

patients, 13% of all patients

HALOBETASOL PROPIONATE 67

prescriptions, 4% of all prescriptions

49

prescriptions.

29

patients, 9% of all patients

FLUTICASONE PROPIONATE 64

prescriptions, 4% of all prescriptions

30

prescriptions.

45

patients, 14% of all patients

FLUOCINONIDE 62

prescriptions, 4% of all prescriptions

25

prescriptions.

39

patients, 12% of all patients

CLINDAMYCIN PHOSPHATE 60

prescriptions, 4% of all prescriptions

18

prescriptions.

26

patients, 8% of all patients

A
NYSTATIN-TRIAMCINOLONE 53

prescriptions, 3% of all prescriptions

36

prescriptions.

29

patients, 9% of all patients

DOXYCYCLINE HYCLATE 52

prescriptions, 3% of all prescriptions

21

prescriptions.

28

patients, 9% of all patients

A
About This Data

Prescribing data from Medicare’s prescription drug benefit, known as Part D, was compiled and released by the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services, the federal agency that oversees the program. The data for 2016 includes more than 1.5 billion prescriptions written by 1.1 million doctors, nurses and other providers. This database lists over 460,000 of those providers who wrote 50 or more prescriptions for at least one drug that year. More than three-fourths of these prescriptions went to patients 65 and older; the rest were for disabled patients. Methodology »

Incorrect Info?

If you are a provider and you believe your address is incorrect, check the listing you created on the National Provider Identifier registry. If you change your listing, send a note to [email protected] and we will update your information. If you have other questions about this data, send a note to [email protected].

Caveats
  • No comparisons are shown if there are fewer than 20 prescribers in the state share this specialty.
  • Comparisons do not take into account the medical conditions of patients. Medications for certain conditions do not have generic alternatives, so patients would receive more expensive brand name drugs.
  • This provider's address and specialty information was last updated on March 27, 2008.
  • Comparisons are based on each provider’s current address, not necessarily where he or she worked during the time period covered in this database.
  • In rare circumstances, providers' prescription tallies may be inflated. Sometimes providers are credited with prescriptions written by colleagues (this happens in long-term care facilities) or are victims of fraud involving theft of their provider number.