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Dr. Carlos Carretero, MD

Internal Medicine* Age 50
Dr. Carlos Carretero, MD
4.1 (15 Ratings)
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Dr. Carlos Carretero, MD
4.1 (15 Ratings)
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Profile link copied to clipboard!

Dr. Carlos Carretero, MD

Internal Medicine* Age 50
San Antonio, TX
Accepting new patients


Dr. Carlos Carretero, MD works in San Antonio, TX as an Internal Medicine Specialist.
They are board certified in Internal Medicine. Dr. Carretero completed a residency at Hospital Damas Ponce School of Medicine. At present, Dr. Carretero has received an average rating of 4.1 from patients and has been reviewed 15 times. They are affiliated with Baptist Medical Center. They are accepting new patients. Dr. Carretero also speaks Italian. Dr. Carretero practices at MedFirst Primary Care in San Antonio, TX.

Explains Conditions Well

Patients said this doctor explains conditions well.


Patients said this doctor is trustworthy.

Friendly Staff

Patients said the staff was friendly.

Insurance Accepted

* Please verify this information when scheduling an appointment.
  • Superior Health Plan
  • National (BlueCard) PPO
  • Blue Advantage HMO
    Blue Card PPO
  • HealthyBlue Advantage
  • LocalPlus
  • First Health (Coventry Health Care) PPO
  • Preferred PPO
  • MultiPlan PPO


  1. 1 MedFirst Primary Care
    926 Brooklyn Ave Ste 100, San Antonio, TX 78215

Patient Satisfaction

Likelihood to recommend Dr. Carretero
Based on 15 Reviews
5 Stars (10)
4 Stars (2)
3 Stars (0)
2 Stars (1)
1 Star (2)

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Patient Reviews
Jun 08, 2023
Office won’t answer phone during office hours and you can’t leave a message because all the voicemail boxes are full. Great doctor with unpleasant and unhelpful office staff.
— Jun 08, 2023
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Photo: Dr. Carlos Carretero, MD
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About Me

Languages Spoken
Languages Spoken
Internal Medicine
  • *Medical News Today does not verify qualifications for medical specialties. Please verify your provider's specialty and qualifications directly with your provider and applicable medical board.

Board Certifications

Board Certifications
  • Internal Medicine
Board Certifications
What’s a board certification and why is it important that my provider has one?

A board certification represents a provider’s dedication to ongoing training in one or more specialties, including the completion of intensive exams. While not all specialties have board certifications, if your provider does have one they’ve taken the extra step to master their specialty and to keep up with the latest advancements in their field.


  • San Juan Veterans Affairs Medical Center


Residency Hospital
  • Hospital Damas Ponce School of Medicine
Residency Hospital

Frequently Asked Questions

Dr. Carlos Carretero, MD accepts new patients on Medical News Today.

Dr. Carretero accepts Aetna, Ambetter and Anthem as well as many others. See all of the insurances Dr. Carretero accepts here.

Yes, Dr. Carretero speaks Italian. See Dr. Carretero's profile on MedicalNewsToday for more information.

Dr. Carretero has a star rating of 4.1/5 and has been reviewed 15 times.

Dr. Carretero is board certified in Internal Medicine.

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Hospital Affiliations

  • Baptist Medical Center

Know Before You Go

Preventive care: what doctors want you to know

Preventive care can help identify current or future health and medical concerns before they become major.

  1. Hepatitis C Screening: Questions for the Doctor

    Everyone ages 18 to 79 needs to get tested for hepatitis C. (USPSTF)

  2. Protect Yourself from Seasonal Flu

    Get the flu vaccine every year to protect yourself and others from the flu. (ACIP)

  3. Talk with Your Doctor About Depression

    Talk with your doctor about how you are feeling if you have been sad, down, or hopeless. (USPSTF)

  4. Get Your Well-Woman Visit Every Year

    See a doctor or nurse for a checkup once a year. (HRSA)

  5. Watch for Warning Signs of Relationship Violence

    If you think your partner might be abusive, talk with your doctor about getting help. (USPSTF)

  6. Get Screened for Cervical Cancer

    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)

  7. Get Tested for HIV

    Get tested for HIV at least once. You may need to get tested more often depending on your risk. (USPSTF)

  8. Get Your Blood Pressure Checked

    Get your blood pressure checked regularly — at least every 5 years.  (USPSTF)

  9. Drink Alcohol Only in Moderation

    If you are concerned about your drinking, ask your doctor about screening and counseling. (USPSTF)

  10. Get Vaccines to Protect Your Health (Adults Ages 19 to 49 Years)

    Get important adult shots (vaccinations). (ACIP)

  11. Get Enough Folic Acid

    Learn why women your age need folic acid. (USPSTF)

  12. Quit Smoking

    If you smoke, ask your doctor about services to help you quit. (USPSTF)

  13. Talk with Your Doctor About Drug Misuse

    If you’re worried about your drug use, talk with a doctor about getting help. (USPSTF)