Dr. Mosqueda Jr accepts telehealth appointments. See Dr. Mosqueda Jr's profile to make an appointment.
Dr. Albert Mosqueda Jr, MD works in San Antonio, TX as
They graduated from University of Kansas School of Medicine in 1990. Dr. Mosqueda Jr has has worked on more claims relating to
- University of Kansas School of Medicine, Medical School — 1990
- Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Texas
- Blue Cross Blue Shield
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Dr. Mosqueda takes the time to listen, understand, and assess. I always leave with a solid plan for improving or maintaining my health.
Frequently Asked Questions
Dr. Mosqueda Jr accepts Aetna, Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Texas and Blue Cross Blue Shield as well as many others.
Dr. Mosqueda Jr's office is located at 8401 Datapoint Dr Ste 401 San Antonio, TX 78229. Find other locations and directions on MedicalNewsToday.
Dr. Mosqueda Jr frequently sees patients for
Dr. Mosqueda Jr has a star rating of 4.9/5 and has been reviewed 41 times.
Dr. Mosqueda Jr has been practicing as an Internal Medicine Specialist for 33 years.
- Baptist Medical Center
Know Before You Go
Everyone ages 18 to 79 needs to get tested for hepatitis C. (USPSTF)
Get the flu vaccine every year to protect yourself and others from the flu. (ACIP)
Talk with your doctor about how you are feeling if you have been sad, down, or hopeless. (USPSTF)
See a doctor or nurse for a checkup once a year. (HRSA)
Get a Pap test every 3 years. If you get a Pap test and an HPV test, you can get screened every 5 years instead. (USPSTF)
If you think your partner might be abusive, talk with your doctor about getting help. (USPSTF)
Learn why women your age need folic acid. (USPSTF)
Get important adult shots (vaccinations). (ACIP)
Get tested for HIV at least once. You may need to get tested more often depending on your risk. (USPSTF)
Get your blood pressure checked regularly — at least every 5 years. (USPSTF)
If you are concerned about your drinking, ask your doctor about screening and counseling. (USPSTF)
If you smoke, ask your doctor about services to help you quit. (USPSTF)
If you’re worried about your drug use, talk with a doctor about getting help. (USPSTF)