About Lone Peak Family Health
When you work with Lone Peak Family Health in Draper, Utah, you don't have to manage your healthcare alone. Our staff and primary care physicians specialize in patient-centered care for families. This dedicated medical team treats each patient as an individual family member, providing them with exceptional care at each and every visit. Excellence is our goal, which is why we also offer extended office hours and same-day appointments.
For more information about our family health services, call us at (801) 545-8480.
Conditions we treat
We offer treatment for many diseases, disorders and conditions, including:
- High cholesterol
- In-grown toenails
- Minor emergencies, such as cuts
- Skin conditions, such as warts, moles and pre-cancerous lesions
Family health services
Our primary care services include:
- Blood pressure checks
- Blood tests
- Body mass index (BMI) measurements
- Diabetes and glucose monitoring
- Family planning
- Flu shots
- Hypertension (high blood pressure) management
- In-office labs
- Men's healthcare
- Women's healthcare (including both obstetric services and gynecologic services)
- Pediatrics (care for infants, children and adolescents)
- Senior care (geriatrics)
- Physicals for annuals, sports, wellness and prevention
Concussion Care & Services
Although concussions are more likely than we may realize, it is important to remember that no two concussions or recoveries are exactly the same. That is why sports medicine physicians at Lone Peak Family Health will take a multi-disciplinary treatment approach for each and every one of our concussion patients.
Dedicated to their health and safety, in order for our patients to have the greatest success in recovery possible, we partner with parents, schools, coaches and sometimes other physicians – depending on the specific case – to support our patients the best we can by developing guided academic or workplace accommodations and a safe return to play program plan.
Signs and symptoms of a concussion/Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI) may include, but are not limited to:
- Blurred Vision
- Difficulty Thinking Clearly
- Trouble Focusing
- Sensitivity to Light & Noise
To read additional guidance about concussions, visit the CDC’s website.
According to new research released in May 2021, nearly one in four American teens has suffered at least one concussion. The study looked at nearly 53,000 students and found that self-reported concussions rose between 2016 and 2020. In 2016, 19.5% of teens said they'd experienced at least one concussion; by 2020, that number had increased to 24.6%.
Our physicians are passionate about empowering young people to get back to school and sports after experiencing a concussion. They want students and parents, alike, to know that they can often continue to participate in youth sports activities, but must do so safely.
If you suspect your child may have a brain injury, don’t forget the CDC’s guidelines. It’s as simple as A-B-C.
A – ASSESS the situation
B – BE ALERT for brain injury signs & symptoms
C – CONTACT a health care professional
In Utah, concussion education is required for coaches. You can read the UHSAA Sports Concussion Management Policy here.
For more information about returning to school after a youth concussion, click here.
Although we often associate concussions with NFL players and youth sports, adults are also susceptible – from workplace injuries to falls and car accidents. In fact, adult concussion patients typically experience more long-term symptoms than youth patients due to exacerbated historical factors that increase their risk. These may include a personal medical history of migraine headaches, anxiety and/or depression that further contribute to cognitive difficulties in their recovery.