Quality Care Received in a Timely Fashion


Hours of Operation: Monday–Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.

LAB HOURS 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. and 2:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. for routine lab tests ordered by your doctor on a walk-in basis.

TIPS REGARDING BLOOD WORK- If you are coming in to do your labs prior to your physical exam, coming 2-3 days prior is ideal. If additional tests needed to be added onto the blood that was already drawn, this is often possible within a few days of your lab visit. When we ask you to fast for labs, we mean a 10 hour fast. You may still have black coffee, unsweetened tea, and water prior to labs. We encourage you to drink lots of water while fasting. Contact the office if you have concerns regarding your ability to fast, and we can provide guidance. In general, the lab is less busy later in the week and in the afternoon.

Telephones are answered from 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. and 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday–Friday.

Our Doctors

Dr. Myers, Internal Medicine in Washington, D.C.

Dr. Myers is a graduate of Georgetown University College of Arts and Sciences and the Ohio State University College of Medicine. She completed her training in Internal Medicine at Metropolitan Hospital Center in New York City. For ten years, Dr. Myers worked as an Assistant Professor of Medicine at Georgetown University Medical Center, where she practiced and taught Internal Medicine as well as serving at the Medical Director of the Diet Management and Eating Disorders Center and the Associate Division Chief of General Internal Medicine. Her special interests include the medical management of obesity, women's health, and sports medicine. She welcomes patients who are interested in actively participating in their health care.

Dr. Fuisz, Internal Medicine in Washington, D.C.

Dr. Fuisz graduated with honors from Amherst College. She earned her medical degree at Georgetown University School of Medicine in 1992 and completed her internship and residency training in Internal Medicine at Oregon Health Sciences University in Portland, Oregon. She spent five years as an Assistant Professor of Medicine at the University of Alabama, Birmingham, where she practiced General Internal Medicine and taught Internal Medicine Residents. While in Birmingham, she was also the Preventive Medicine Program Coordinator for the Birmingham VA Hospital. A native of Washington, D.C., Dr. Fuisz returned to the area to join her father, Dr. Lawrenz, in the practice of medicine. Since moving back to D.C. in 2000, Dr. Fuisz has been actively involved with the local American College of Physicians and with the Medical Society of D.C. For many years she served as co-chair of the Women in Medicine section of the local ACP chapter. She is the recipient of the ACP chapter leadership award for her work with the Women in Medicine group and the D.C. Chapter Maher Laureate Award. She serves on the Board of Directors of the MSDC. She served as the Governor to the D.C. Chapter of the ACP from 2012 to 2016. Her special interests are preventive medicine and the management of chronic medical conditions. Dr. Fuisz is board-certified in Internal Medicine by the American Board of Internal Medicine. She recertified in 2015. Her patients have voted her one of the "Top Primary Care Doctors in Washington D.C." in a leading consumer magazine, and her peers have similarly voted her one of Washington's "Top Doctors" published by Washingtonian magazine.

Dr. Enelow, Internal Medicine in Washington, D.C.

Dr. Robert Enelow has been recognized as a top internist in the Washington, D.C. area since 1988. He is an assistant clinical professor of medicine at Georgetown University Medical School and has mentored medical students and residents for the past twenty years. He conducts clinical rounds with trainees from three medical schools: Georgetown, George Washington University, and Virginia Commonwealth University. He has been named Teacher of the Year at Georgetown University.

Dr. Enelow was a clinical investigator in the landmark Antihypertensive and Lipid-Lowering Heart Attack Prevention Trial, which helped establish current standards for the treatment of high blood pressure and high cholesterol. He is currently working on the development of new vaccines for the prevention of infectious diseases, including influenza and avian flu.

He regularly lectures on a variety of medical topics, including the management of cardiovascular disease, heart failure, hypertension, women's cardiovascular health, and the role of estrogen and progesterone in post-menopausal heart disease. He is a peer reviewer for the Annals of Internal Medicine and has reviewed articles on a regular basis for the past ten years. In 2007 he was appointed a Fellow of the American College of Physicians, in recognition of his clinical and academic achievements. He received his medical degree from Tulane University Medical School and 1985 and completed his training in Internal Medicine at the Washington Hospital Center in 1988.

Dr. Mills, Internal Medicine in Washington, D.C.

Dr. Mills graduated magna cum laude from Tulane University in New Orleans, Louisiana, with a bachelor of fine arts in music and a bachelor of science in cell and molecular biology. She is a graduate of the Louisiana State University School of Medicine in New Orleans. She completed internship and residency training in Internal Medicine at Washington Hospital Center in Washington D.C. in 2009 and subsequently had the honor of serving as a Chief Resident in the Internal Medicine Department at Washington Hospital Center. In July of 2010, she made the transition into outpatient medicine. Dr. Mills became a member of the American Society of Bariatric Physicians in 2015. Her clinical focus includes actively integrating diet and exercise into lifestyle practices focused on the prevention of chronic health conditions.