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Dr. Jean Pierre  Phancao  Md image

Dr. Jean Pierre Phancao Md

3700 California St G350
San Francisco CA 94118
415 002-2940
Medical School: Tufts University School Of Medicine - 2002
Accepts Medicare: No
Participates In eRX: No
Participates In PQRS: No
Participates In EHR: No
License #: A97938
NPI: 1215054416
Taxonomy Codes:
2085R0202X

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Awards & Recognitions

About Us

Practice Philosophy

Conditions

Procedure Pricing

HCPCS Code Description Average Price Average Price
Allowed By Medicare
HCPCS Code:72148 Description:Mri lumbar spine w/o dye Average Price:$455.60 Average Price Allowed
By Medicare:
$149.77
HCPCS Code:73721 Description:Mri jnt of lwr extre w/o dye Average Price:$415.62 Average Price Allowed
By Medicare:
$135.66
HCPCS Code:72141 Description:Mri neck spine w/o dye Average Price:$356.00 Average Price Allowed
By Medicare:
$111.84
HCPCS Code:73221 Description:Mri joint upr extrem w/o dye Average Price:$350.62 Average Price Allowed
By Medicare:
$118.20
HCPCS Code:73718 Description:Mri lower extremity w/o dye Average Price:$365.85 Average Price Allowed
By Medicare:
$135.91
HCPCS Code:72148 Description:Mri lumbar spine w/o dye Average Price:$260.00 Average Price Allowed
By Medicare:
$78.29
HCPCS Code:73721 Description:Mri jnt of lwr extre w/o dye Average Price:$246.26 Average Price Allowed
By Medicare:
$72.06
HCPCS Code:73221 Description:Mri joint upr extrem w/o dye Average Price:$223.96 Average Price Allowed
By Medicare:
$71.10
HCPCS Code:73218 Description:Mri upper extremity w/o dye Average Price:$221.36 Average Price Allowed
By Medicare:
$89.55

HCPCS Code Definitions

73721
Magnetic resonance (eg, proton) imaging, any joint of lower extremity; without contrast material
72148
Magnetic resonance (eg, proton) imaging, spinal canal and contents, lumbar; without contrast material
72148
Magnetic resonance (eg, proton) imaging, spinal canal and contents, lumbar; without contrast material
72141
Magnetic resonance (eg, proton) imaging, spinal canal and contents, cervical; without contrast material
73218
Magnetic resonance (eg, proton) imaging, upper extremity, other than joint; without contrast material(s)
73718
Magnetic resonance (eg, proton) imaging, lower extremity other than joint; without contrast material(s)
73221
Magnetic resonance (eg, proton) imaging, any joint of upper extremity; without contrast material(s)
73221
Magnetic resonance (eg, proton) imaging, any joint of upper extremity; without contrast material(s)
73721
Magnetic resonance (eg, proton) imaging, any joint of lower extremity; without contrast material

Medical Malpractice Cases

None Found

Medical Board Sanctions

None Found

Referrals

NPI
Doctor Name
Specialty
Count
1417085978
Neurosurgery
249
1538142880
Orthopedic Surgery
200
1508857301
Rheumatology
194
1689629388
Orthopedic Surgery
191
1891786695
Rheumatology
168
1790866283
Orthopedic Surgery
161
1235108119
Orthopedic Surgery
161
1942271994
Hand Surgery
157
1366433161
Rheumatology
155
1073675526
Rheumatology
134
*These referrals represent the top 10 that Dr. Phancao has made to other doctors

Publications

Snapping hip: imaging and treatment. - Seminars in musculoskeletal radiology
Snapping hip, or coxa saltans, presents as an audible or palpable snapping that occurs around the hip during movement and can be associated with or without pain. The prevalence of snapping hip is estimated to occur in up to 10% of the general population, but it is especially seen in athletes such as dancers, soccer players, weight lifters, and runners. Although the snapping sound can be readily heard, the diagnostic cause may be a clinical challenge. The causes of snapping hip have been divided into two distinct categories: extra-articular and intra-articular. Extra-articular snapping hip can be further subdivided into external and internal causes. Advances in imaging techniques have improved the diagnostic accuracy of the various causes of snapping hip, mainly by providing real-time imaging evaluation of moving structures during the snapping phase. Image-guided treatments have also been useful in the diagnostic work-up of snapping hip given the complexity and multitude of causes of hip pain. We discuss the common and uncommon causes of snapping hip, the advanced imaging techniques that now give us a better understanding of the underlying mechanism, and an image-guided diagnostic and therapeutic algorithm that helps to identify surgical candidates.Thieme Medical Publishers 333 Seventh Avenue, New York, NY 10001, USA.
MR imaging of turf toe. - Magnetic resonance imaging clinics of North America
MR imaging provides soft tissue detail unparalleled by any other modality for the assessment of turf toe injuries and has become standard in certain populations of athletic patients. Principal knowledge of the anatomy and appropriate imaging techniques is central for accurate imaging evaluation. The precise determination of the structures involved and the severity of the injury by MR imaging provides the basis for treatment.
Sonography of postexcision specimens of nonpalpable breast lesions: value, limitations, and description of a method. - AJR. American journal of roentgenology
The objective of our study was to retrospectively review our experience regarding the value of sonography in identifying a nonpalpable mass within a surgically excised specimen and in assessing the surgical margins in cases of malignancy.One hundred four lumpectomies were performed in 99 consecutive patients with 131 nonpalpable breast lesions after sonographically guided needle localization. All 104 surgical specimens were scanned on sonography, and 86 specimen radiographs were obtained. Visualization of the lesion on sonography was compared with specimen radiographs and histologic findings. Sonographic margin status was classified as negative (shortest distance between tumor and specimen margin, > 0.2 cm) or positive (shortest distance between tumor and specimen margin, 0.2 cm) and was compared with pathology results.Specimen sonography showed 95.4% (125/131) of the excised abnormalities; nonfatty background and a lesion size of greater than 0.5 cm contributed significantly to the success of specimen sonography. Four of six lesions missed on sonography were identified on specimen radiography. Among 81 malignant specimens, sonography identified 38 specimens with positive margins and 43 with negative margins. Pathologic examination revealed eight false-positive and 10 false-negative results (21% false-positive rate and 23.2% false-negative rate).Specimen sonography is an effective procedure for identifying the presence of the lesion within the specimen; however, it is of limited value in cases of small hypoechoic lesions against a fatty background. Assessment of margins is limited by both false-positive and false-negative results.

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3700 California St G350 San Francisco, CA 94118
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