Danielle Comeaux, MPAS, PA-C
Department or Service
- The Woodlands
- Specialty Care/Health Center
Phone: 936-267-7200 (The Woodlands) | 281-812-0280 (Kingwood)
Texas Children's Hospital
|University of Texas Medical Branch||masters||Master of Physician Assistant Studies||2006|
About Danielle Comeaux
My mission is to ensure I provide competent, empathetic, and compassionate care to the best of my ability to all my patients. As a physician assistant I feel my profession was developed to improve the ever expanding health care system and throughout my years of practicing I have done just that. My goal is to not only have the ability to diagnose and treat conditions, but also to promote health through education causing positive impacts on patients daily active lives.
Clinical Interests/Research Interest:
I am a Physician Assistant in the Department of Orthopaedic Surgery at Texas Children’s Hospital-The Woodlands. I have been a NCCPA certified physician assistant since May 2007 and have been licensed by the Texas Medical Board since August 2007. I attended Texas Woman’s University in Denton, Texas where I earned a Bachelor of Biological Sciences, graduating Cum Laude in 2004. I earned my Master‘s of Physician Assistant Studies from the University of Texas Medical Branch in Galveston, TX, where I was on the Dean’s List and earned Dean’s achievement recognition. I have been practicing as a physician assistant in orthopeadics since 2007.
I am one of several Advanced Practice Providers in the department of orthopeadics who help support the volume of a demanding service, including seeing patients in an outpatient setting. My major area of expertise is in fracture management and sports related injuries.
|American Academy of Physician Assistants||Fellow Member|
|Physician Assistants in Orthopaedic Surgery||Fellow Member|
|Texas Academy of Physician Assistants||Fellow Member|
Co-Author of “Mild restraint reduces the time hormonally primed rats spend with sexually active males.” Behavioural Brain Research, Volume 157, Issue 2, 28 February 2005, Pages 343-350
Google Scholar URL: https://scholar.google.com/scholar?hl=en&q=Mild+restraint+reduces+the+ti...