The initial KCAA appointment is devoted to identifying patient needs, answering questions, and creating a preliminary treatment plan.
When the appointment is made, we provide login information to our patient portal. It is important to log in and complete the necessary paperwork prior to the appointment. This helps us keep the appointment on schedule and provides essential information to KCAA care providers.
Be sure to bring a current insurance card and photo ID. Patients are responsible for any copays or deductibles at the time of service. KCAA accepts VISA, MasterCard, Discover, and AMEX.
IMPORTANT: Do not take antihistamines for at least 4 days prior to testing. Antihistamines can interfere with the results. Click HERE for a partial list.
No one understands better than us that allergies and asthma require prompt care. For that reason, we offer 3 locations with convenient hours.
Overland Park – Get Hours
Olathe – Get Hours
Lee’s Summit – Get Hours
Call (913) 491-5501 to begin the process.
We can typically schedule new patients the same week or even the day we are contacted. We offer a same day ReadiClinic® appointment service for established patients from Monday through Friday at our Overland Park office.
Patient privacy is extremely important to us. Our HIPAA Notice of Privacy Practices explains how patient medical information is used and how to access it.
MEDICAL RECORDS RELEASE
This form is required for patients transferring records to and from other doctors to KCAA for treatment or diagnostic services. We need this form to access medical history.
ORAL FOOD CHALLENGE INSTRUCTIONS
Patients undergoing Oral Immunotherapy need to read these instructions prior to beginning a food challenge.
NEW PATIENT FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS
How do I know if I need to see an allergist?
Primary care physicians help determine if a patient needs to see a specialist. General indicators that an allergy and asthma specialist are needed include:
- Asthma symptoms limit everyday activities
- Primary care physician determines a lack of response to treatment
- More tests are needed to identify asthma or allergy triggers
- Primary care physician feels allergy shots would be helpful
- Oral corticosteroids are needed more than twice yearly