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This profile was last updated on 7/19/2017 and contains contributions from the  Zoominfo Community.

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Wrong Denise Leonardi?

Denise A. Leonardi

Medical Director

UnitedHealthcare

HQ Phone:  (952) 222-9351

Direct Phone: (505) ***-****direct phone

Email: d***@***.com

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

UnitedHealthcare

9700 Health Care Lane

Hopkins, Minnesota,55343

United States

Company Description

UnitedHealthcare is dedicated to helping people nationwide live healthier lives by simplifying the health care experience, meeting consumer health and wellness needs, and sustaining trusted relationships with care providers. The company offers the full spectru...more

Background Information

Employment History

Medical Director

UnitedHealth Group Inc.


Medical Director

Lovelace Women's Hospital


Associate Medical Director

La Clinica de Familia , Inc


Affiliations

American Academy of Family Physicians

Fellow


New Mexico Medical Society

Doña Ana County Councilor


Education

Wayne State University


MBA


MD


Medical Doctorate

Michigan State University's College of Human Medicine


Web References(20 Total References)


New Mexico Medical Society

www.nmms.org [cached]

Denise Leonardi MDDoña Ana County Councilor


www.abqjournal.com

Physician Denise Leonardi, medical director of Lovelace Health Plan, knows firsthand that a prescription of exercise and diet can change...


www.abqjournal.com

When people dive into online research, inaccurate information can make them more nervous, says Dr. Denise Leonardi, medical director of Lovelace Health Plan and a family physician for 26 years.
"A lot of times people come in saying, 'I have a headache. I must have a brain tumor,' " she says. People with low health literacy may have trouble understanding what is happening with their bodies, Leonardi says. If they don't understand their condition, they are unlikely to follow instructions, she says. When patients do their own research, she does not suggest simply plugging a diagnosis into a search engine. That nets too many sites and blogs with inaccurate information. She also avoids sites with distracting advertisements. While that takes time, Leonardi says she "loved it when people brought me stuff so I could correct any misinformation." If patients do their own research, she suggests that they write specific questions and bring them to a doctor. When patients do find good sources, it can help them make valuable connections about their health, she says. "I know the Web has created more hypochondriacs," she says.


www.mountainviewregional.com

Similar words were echoed by Denise Leonardi, MD, chief of the medical staff at MVRMC."We're delighted," she said."Denten brings continuity and a fresh perspective."


www.lovelace.com

"For people who have dementia, we always check B-12 levels," says Dr. Denise Leonardi, director of Lovelace Health Plan and a primary care doctor who used to practice in Las Cruces.
MaryVee Cammack, 61, a former patient of Leonardi's, has taken B-12 on and off since 2004. She was tested for B-12 deficiency after Cammack reported feeling rundown and tired all the time. She was not anemic and had no thyroid problems. "I had no energy," she says. "I was just very drained." After she started taking B-12, her symptoms improved within about a week. "I could tell really soon that I was feeling better," she says. As people age they can develop atrophic gastritis, which decreases acid production, Leonardi says. That means there is less of the pepsin and hydrochloric acid needed to break down proteins, which release vitamin B-12. People who eat plenty of meat can still have low B-12. People over 50 should get more B-12 from fortified foods like cereal or supplements because they can absorb it more easily, according to the National Institutes of Health. When patients have gastric bypass surgery they are also more likely to have low B-12 levels, says Leonardi.


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