Primary Care

Your and your family's health starts here.

Primary Care Where You Live, Work and Play

When you need to find a primary care provider (PCP), you want quality care by a provider you trust and that is conveniently located. We’re in your neighborhood, with primary care clinics located throughout the Bay Area and Southeast Texas.

Your UTMB Health PCP will deliver ongoing care to keep you healthy, treat minor illnesses and manage chronic conditions, but also refer you to the right specialists if you need advanced or specialized care.

ALERT BAR

Why you need a primary care provider

UTMB Health primary care providers (PCP) are long-term partners in your health. They’re there for you when you’re sick and work to keep you healthy and help you stay well throughout every stage of your life by providing and facilitating the following services:

 

Family and health history

Our clinicians take time to get to know your whole health story—from the beginning.

 

Wellness exams and diagnostic testing

Our clinicians take time to get to know your whole health story—from the beginning.

 

Immunizations & Prescriptions

Knowledge of and access to the latest therapeutics and medications to keep you feeling your best.

 

Referrals to specialists

Access to an extensive network of specialty care providers.

 

Minor illnesses and injuries

Treatment for and diagnosis of a wide-variety of ailments.

 

Manage chronic conditions

Care plans and solutions for allergies, asthma, diabetes and more.

Why Choose UTMB Health?

  Convenient Locations Near You

Campus Bird Maps

  • All Primary Care

In the Health Blog

Cleora Rodriguez, family and caregivers at UTMB Health Angleton Danbury Campus in early November

Angleton Danbury celebrates patient's recovery

Cleora Rodriguez, 46, left the UTMB Health Angleton Danbury Campus in early November after spending more than 90 days hospitalized with COVID-19.

He was critically ill with COVID-19 when he was admitted in August. During the fall months, health care providers started calling him “our patient.”

When Rodriguez was discharged, the UTMB staff celebrated his success story. They brought signs, cards, bells and balloons, and shouted good-bye as his car drove away.

“He is our COVID story,” said Sherry Marques, nurse manager of the acute care unit and the medical and surgical units at the Angleton Danbury Campus.

His son Jesus was with him on the day he was discharged, Nov. 2. It was also Jesus’ 21st birthday.

Jesus couldn’t think of a better birthday present, he told health care workers who gathered to celebrate Rodriguez’s trip home.

“Mr. Rodriguez and his family touched us so much throughout the journey to recovery that he is definitely considered family,” said Meisha Wilson, rehabilitation manager. “We treat everyone as if they are our loved ones in our care and want to always provide quality care. It was amazing to see how he improved every time we worked with him. He was determined and in turn, that gave us all the hope and determination to get him home as well.”

When his doctor said he could go home, she felt proud and happy, Wilson said.

“He is our walking miracle, our milagro caminando,” she said.

Cleora Rodriguez, family and caregivers at UTMB Health Angleton Danbury Campus in early November

Angleton Danbury celebrates patient's recovery

Cleora Rodriguez, 46, left the UTMB Health Angleton Danbury Campus in early November after spending more than 90 days hospitalized with COVID-19.

He was critically ill with COVID-19 when he was admitted in August. During the fall months, health care providers started calling him “our patient.”

When Rodriguez was discharged, the UTMB staff celebrated his success story. They brought signs, cards, bells and balloons, and shouted good-bye as his car drove away.

“He is our COVID story,” said Sherry Marques, nurse manager of the acute care unit and the medical and surgical units at the Angleton Danbury Campus.

His son Jesus was with him on the day he was discharged, Nov. 2. It was also Jesus’ 21st birthday.

Jesus couldn’t think of a better birthday present, he told health care workers who gathered to celebrate Rodriguez’s trip home.

“Mr. Rodriguez and his family touched us so much throughout the journey to recovery that he is definitely considered family,” said Meisha Wilson, rehabilitation manager. “We treat everyone as if they are our loved ones in our care and want to always provide quality care. It was amazing to see how he improved every time we worked with him. He was determined and in turn, that gave us all the hope and determination to get him home as well.”

When his doctor said he could go home, she felt proud and happy, Wilson said.

“He is our walking miracle, our milagro caminando,” she said.

Explore Other Services at UTMB Health