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    Find a Doctor > Dr. Kenneth Yeung, M.D.
    Kenneth Yeung

    Kenneth Yeung, M.D.


    Family Medicine

     
    (Board Certified)
    Accepting new patients


    Offers My Health Online

    Accepted Health PlansOpens in new window Request an appointmentOpens in new window
    Fremont Center
    3200 Kearney Street
    Building 2, 3rd Floor
    Fremont, California 94538
    View Mapof 3200 Kearney Street, Building 2, 3rd Floor, Fremont. Opens in new window
    (510) 490-1222 

    Professional Interests

    Family Medicine
    Adolescent health, Asthma management, Cholesterol management, Chronic hepatitis B and C, Complementary/alternative medicine, Culturally diverse patients, Depression, Diabetes, High-risk hypertension, Mind-body wellness, Preventive care, Well-child and infant care, Women's health

    Spoken Languages

    Primary:
    English
    Additional:
    Cantonese (Very Good)
    Mandarin (Very Good)

    Community Activities

    American Academy of Family Physicians

    Personal Interests

    Dr. Yeung is married and has 2 sons. He enjoys playing musical instruments, table tennis, soccer, basketball, as well as biking, swimming, and Tai Chi.

    Resources

    Forms:

    Developmental Questionnaires (for children ages 0-11): You can save time by submitting forms through My Health Online's child proxy access feature. Or print and complete the age appropriate well-child form at home.

    Adult Health History Form: Print and bring your completed Adult Health History Form (.pdf) to your next physical exam. Additional information: How to Fill in the Form & FAQ.

    Annual Medicare Wellness Form (for ages 65 and older): Save time by completing this form prior to your appointment by logging into your My Health Online account where you will find the form listed under "Upcoming Appointments." You can download and complete the form as well - English Version | Spanish Version.

     

    Philosophy of Care

    I believe that the human's body, mind, and spirit (or the "soul") are dynamically interrelated. A clinician should look at a person as a whole, and not just to treat a particular system or a disease. For instance, someone presents with headache or back pain might be the result of recent job changes, relocation, or marital problems; or someone who complains of chronic fatigue might due to his or her dietary imbalance and sedentary lifestyle, etc. A thorough history and a heart "willing to listen" on the physician's part are key in reaching the correct diagnoses, which in turn allowing proper treatments to be delivered.

    I think religion and one's cultural background/beliefs play a big part in one's life (and ultimately in one's health care and well being), and I'm open to discuss with my patients about their beliefs, taboos, and ideas in their upbringing. I was brought up in a Chinese home, and I inherited many traditional values and was given many "home remedies" passed down from generations. In a diverse society such as the one we live in, we ought to respect our differences and learn from each others.

    I also value the roles that many alternative modalities (such as acupuncture, herbal medicine, nutritional balance, relaxation and strengthening exercises such as Tai Chi and Yoga, etc.) play in the healing process of many ailments. I don't think "taking the pills" is the solution to all things. Physicians and his/her patients should keep an open mind, and explore new ways to improve health. It is an ongoing process for myself and my patients, to learn about their body and their underlying conditions, and together, we will establish goals to get well and stay healthy.





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