New Patients

We always welcome new patients and can provide same day care for emergency cases. We accept most insurance plans and try to offer convenient appointment times.

Please contact our office to schedule an appointment.

appointment

  • (817) 481-4000 – Grapevine Office
  • (817) 741-4800 – Keller Office

Please bring your insurance card. We will need a copy of it for our records. If your insurance plan requires that you have a referral from your primary care doctor, please make sure you obtain one before your appointment.

Print and bring in your completed New Patient Information Forms or fax them to our office at (817) 421-0732. This step will save you time on your initial visit!

Click on the links below to access the New Patient Form. After you click the link, a browser window will open. After it opens, click on the ‘PRINT’ icon on your Browser. After the form prints, fill it out and bring them into our office.

Please fill out our patients forms provided for you here. After please save the file as your name, once completed please upload your forms to the office you wish to visit.

Key Forms:

Submit Form For Grapevine Office

Alliance Foot & Ankle Grapevine Office

Your Name (required)

Your Email (required)

Phone Number *

Please upload your patient form here form (required)



Submit Form for Keller Office

Alliance Foot & Ankle Keller Office

Your Name (required)

Your Email (required)

Phone Number *

Please upload your patient form here form (required)


What is a Podiatrist?

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A Podiatrist is a medical specialist of the foot, ankle and lower leg. A podiatrist holds a Doctor of Podiatric Medicine (D.P.M.) degree.

To receive this four-year degree, an individual must attend of seven podiatric medical schools in the United States. To be accepted, the applicant must have successfully of complete a four-year bachelor of science program (preferably pre-med).

These schools offer the curriculum similar to those at allopathic schools where graduates earn medical degrees to become a medical doctor (M.D.).

Podiatric medicine students must pass two national board exams to graduate. After graduation, students continue their education in residency programs at leading hospitals. Depending on the type of podiatric medicine they choose to pursue, students spend from 1-4 years in a residency program. Most common are 2-year residencies that provide the podiatrist with thorough training in multiple types of procedures and surgeries of the foot, ankle and lower leg.

To become a podiatrist, students must demonstrate excellence in orthopedics, radiography, sports medicine, dermatology, and surgery. They are often the first health professionals to diagnose vascular problems. Podiatrists also contribute significantly to diabetic foot care and wound healing. Individual states regulate what part of the body podiatrists can work on. All allow podiatrist to work on the foot. Most allow them to work on the ankle and mid-calf. Some states allow podiatrist to work on the entire leg.