David joined CDPHP as a communications specialist in April 2016. He writes and edits content to support internal and external communications. David has won multiple national awards as a newspaper reporter and served as a publicist for everything from small nonprofits to global brands. He graduated from the University at Albany with a degree in philosophy. In his spare time, David enjoys the outdoors, reading, Boston Celtics basketball, and searching for exciting and unusual experiences with uncertain outcomes. He is almost always accompanied by his children, David and Daisy.
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Dr. Disha Spath promotes the value of physical activity to all of her patients at Latham Internal Medicine of Community Care Physicians, P.C., in Latham, New York.
“It’s my big thing,” Spath said. “If my patients get to a healthy weight and exercise, they may get off their chronic meds and only need me for routine check-ups. I’m just fine with that.”
You’re on the perfect vacation.
Beach chair. Sand. A warm breeze and a good book.
You lift your gaze from the page to watch the waves crash on the shoreline.
That’s when you notice it: A bright red blotch on your arm.
Is that sunburn? An allergic reaction? Rash? Bug bite?
You have questions. MinuteClinic has answers.
CDPHP is more than just your average health plan.
Beyond quality coverage and award-winning customer service, CDPHP also provides free preventive care, gym reimbursements, live video doctor visits 24/7, discounted medications, and so much more.
Whether you’re trying to improve your health or simply maintain an active lifestyle, CDPHP has you covered.
Take a look at some of the ways CDPHP goes above and beyond for our members.
You may not think about your health insurance ID card very often. After all, it probably spends most of its time in your wallet—until you, your doctor, or another medical provider really need it.
Let’s take a minute, though, to look at the many important pieces of information you can find on your card. After all, it’s your passport to care and coverage, so you should know what all of the fields of information really mean. continue reading →
Twenty years ago, most people kept up with events by watching a 30-minute local news broadcast and a 30-minute national or international news broadcast on TV each evening. They might also skim a local or national newspaper—or hear a one-minute headline wrap-up on the radio—each morning.