Dr. Mensah received his undergraduate degree from Northwestern University (Evanston, Illinois) and his Medical degree from Finch University of Health Sciences-Chicago Medical School. Dr. Mensah’s Residency was in family medicine at Swedish Covenant Hospital in Chicago. Following residency,
he completed additional fellowship training in academic development at JHS Cook County Hospital (Chicago). He then practiced as a staff physician at Melrose Park Clinic (Illinois) before joining the original Pfeiffer Treatment Center (now closed) in 2005. In 2008, Dr. Mensah co-founded Mensah Medical with Judith Bowman, M.D., specializing in the treatment of biochemical imbalances including autism, behavior/learning disorders, eating disorders, bipolar disorder, anxiety syndromes, childhood and adult schizophrenia, Alzheimer’s Disease and Parkinson’s Disease.
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How long does it take to complete the process and receive a treatment plan?From the time you place your order, from the time you receive your program depends upon how quickly the patients completes the lab testing. We generally see this taking between 2-4 weeks from purchase date. The Mensah Medical group works to schedule your consultation within 1 week of receiving your laboratory results and completed health history.
Will Dr. Mensah provide follow up instructions?Yes, the Mensah Medical group will discuss your personal needs based off of your laboratory results and health history. Follow up instructions will vary depending upon each individual case.
For several years I was perplexed by the repeated presence of certain biochemical imbalances in completely different mental disorders. For example, copper overload is present in most cases of hyperactivity, learning disability, post-partum depression, autism, and paranoid schizophrenia. In another example, undermethylation is often present in antisocial personality disorder, clinical depression, anorexia, obsessive-compulsive disorder, and schizoaffective disorder. The primary repeat offenders are copper overload, B-6 deficiency, zinc deficiency, methyl/folate imbalances, pyrrole disorder, and amino acid imbalances. Eventually I realized these factors had something in common –a direct role in the synthesis or functioning of a major neurotransmitter.”