Routine visits to your child’s doctor, as they become teenagers help to keep your child healthy. Each visit is an opportunity to check on your child’s growth and development. It’s also a chance to check in with your teen on their emotional well-being and to talk to them about risky behaviors such as tobacco, alcohol, or other drug use; pregnancy; sexual health; and violence. The quality scores below show how each doctor's office rated at providing this recommended care.
Learn why some doctor's offices (or medical groups) are not included in the quality scores on this page:
The office doesn't have enough doctors or primary care practitioners. An office or medical group must have at least 3 primary care professionals (doctors, nurse practitioners, or physician assistants) who provide care in order to be included.
The office didn't treat enough patients for the topic on this page. Scores are shown only if an office or medical group has treated at least 30 patients who meet requirements for that topic during the time period for reporting.
If the phrase 'Results not available' appears, it means the office did not have enough patients for one of the topics on the page, but did have enough patients for other topics on the page.
If the phrase 'Results under review' appears, it means that a doctor's office or medical group asked to have their scores be reconsidered by Partner for Quality Care because they believe the score may be inaccurate. The phrase 'Results under review' means the score is still being evaluated.
Well care visits give health care providers an opportunity to help teenagers who are at risk for preventable health problems. Counseling and treatment can help youngsters avoid or recover from problems like addictive behaviors towards alcohol, smoking and drug use; eating or mental disorders; sexually transmitted diseases and pregnancy.
This quality score shows whether adolescents ages 12 to 21 had at least one well child visit at this doctors' office during the measurement year.
For this test, what is meant by better, average, and below?
For each doctor's office, the percentage of well visits for adolescents 12-21 years old is turned into a quality score by comparing the percentage for that doctor's office to the statewide average of 35.5%.
'Better' means 49.5% or more of adolescents age 12-21 had a well child visit
'Average' means between 23.4% and 49.5% of adolescents age 12-21 had a well child visit
'Below' means 23.4% or fewer of adolescents age 12-21 had a well child visit
Note: Data is from July 1, 2014 – June 30, 2015. The measurement period varies by measure, but in general, the data come from 2014 and 2015.
* Federally Qualified Health Center (FQHC): Q Corp scores are based on claims data. FQHCs use a claims process that may differ from other health plans. Q Corp is working with Oregon FQHCs to address any discrepancies.
Results for doctors' offices and medical groups may be viewed alphabetically or based on score. Unless otherwise specified, results are automatically sorted based on score, from highest to lowest. For Heart Disease and Asthma Medication, the order is based on the actual percentage that was used to place doctors' offices and groups into the categories: "Better," "Average," or "Below." This percentage is not available on the website.
When there are multiple topics on one page (such as mammogram, pap test and chlamydia test for women's health), the sort order is based on the average of the scores ("Better," "Average," or "Below") for each topic rather than the underlying percentage. For the purposes of calculating the sorting order for these topics, a "Better" score is three points, an "Average" score is two points and "Below" is one point. If "Results not available" is the score for one of the topics, that score is excluded for the purposes of sorting.
In situations where clinics or medical groups are tied on the sort order, they are listed alphabetically.