Dr. Jeffrey Landsman is Board Certified in Family Medicine and Geriatrics, providing care for patients 18 and older.
Mercy doctors offer a breakthrough treatment for hepatitis C that cures most patients and saves lives. Hepatitis C is an infection of the liver caused by the hepatitis C virus and can lead to permanent liver damage if untreated.
Named a Best National Hospital in Orthopedics by U.S. News & World Report, Mercy Medical Center is home to Orthopedics and Joint Replacement offering innovative joint, hip and knee preservation, replacement and treatment options.
Mercy offers emergency care on the Downtown Baltimore campus 24 hours a day, 7 days a week (410-332-9477) with access to a trained emergency medicine team, diagnostic services and consultations with specialists.
In case of an Emergency, Dial 911 and follow the instructions of the EMS (Emergency Medical Services) team.
Mercy Medical Center's downtown campus includes our Main Hospital - The Mary Catherine Bunting Center, McAuley Plaza and The Weinberg Center.
General visiting hours at Mercy are 11:00 am to 8:30 pm. Hours vary by floor, please check with the nursing staff or call 410-332-9555.
Dr. Patrick Hyatt and Dr. Scott Huber at The Center for Heartburn and Reflux Disease at Mercy in Baltimore offer some of the best treatment options for esophagus disorders. Dr. Hyatt and Dr. Huber provide patients diagnosed with achalasia balloon dilation, performed in Mercy's dedicated endoscopy suite.
Balloon dilation is a non-surgical procedure used to help widen the opening between the lower esophagus and stomach.
With a balloon dilation procedure, a balloon is inserted in the esophagus and inflated to disrupt the muscle. Following balloon dilation, food can pass more easily from the esophagus to the stomach.
When diagnosed with achalasia, balloon dilation is a treatment option to help food pass from the esophagus into the stomach.
The Institute for Digestive Health & Liver Disease at Mercy Medical Center brings Baltimore-based top gastroenterologists, doctors, surgeons and specialists to the patient communities of the Mid-Atlantic region with leading treatments for diseases and conditions affecting the digestive tract, including liver and hepatobiliary diseases, inflammatory bowel and colorectal diseases such as Crohn's disease or colitis, conditions of the pancreas, heartburn and reflux disease (GERD), and stomach and intestinal disorders.
Part of the physician team of The Center for Heartburn and Reflux Disease, Dr. Patrick Hyatt is a gastroenterologist who treats diseases of the esophagus.
A patient of a team of Mercy doctors shares his struggle with achalasia, a condition that makes swallowing difficult.