Partnering for Health
In order to ward off illness and maximize our health, we need to get enough physical activity, rest, and proper nutrition. As a physician, I aim to empower my patients to make wise decisions regarding ways they can improve their health. I teach my patients what they can do to decrease their chances of developing obesity, diabetes, high cholesterol, coronary artery disease, cancer, arthritis, and on and on.
Listening to each person allows me to provide exceptional care. Being present for my patients allows me to partner with them and treat them most effectively.
Caring starts with empathy. Putting myself in their shoes, understanding that patients are nervous going to see the doctor, and how I handle my role as their provider, is of utmost importance.
Professionalism, respect, and an honest approach to patient care are integral to being a successful doctor.
Preventive Health and Lifestyle Medicine
Dr. Hillel Z. Harris, MD will be seeing new patients in his new private practice. He has over 10 years of experience as an attending physician.
Dr. Harris is the founder of MD Sports Inc., which focuses on sports performance and athletic training.
He and his team develop customized nutrition and physical activity plans for athletes and the general population interested living a healthy lifestyle.
Dr. Hillel Harris attended Tufts University as an undergraduate. He went on to earn his medical degree from Ross University School of Medicine, where he graduated with High Honors at the top of his class. He completed his Emergency Medicine Residency at the Detroit Medical Center, and has been board-certified and practicing medicine in Florida for over 10 years.
Dr. Harris promotes wellness, and is an innovator in the emerging field of preventative health and lifestyle medicine. He is a board-certified physician and has been a practicing medical doctor since 2004.
Health services that cover a range of prevention, wellness, and treatment for common illnesses.
Consists of measures taken for disease prevention, as opposed to disease treatment.
Decrease disease risk and illness using lifestyle interventions such as nutrition, physical activity, stress reduction and more.
Urgent care centers have become an almost ubiquitous way for people to receive health care.
Improve your athletic performance, recover from injury and prevent future injuries.
Helping you achieve the highest level of function, independence, and quality of life possible.
Health care focused in the prevention, assessment and care of musculoskeletal disorders.
Improve your athletic performance with proper nutrition and diet.
Our Latest Posts
Why Eating Processed Foods Might Make You Fat People who followed a diet of ultra-processed foods ate about 500 more calories a day compared to when they ate a whole foods diet. In recent years, many nutrition experts have linked the obesity epidemic to the spread of...read more
Can the Right Foods Keep Us Healthy? - Classes & Events Join Dr. Hillel Harris for a discussion about how the right foods can help keep us healthy. Wednesday, May 22 2019 at 10:00AM Can the Right Foods Keep Us Healthy? The best treatment for illness is prevention....read more
How to Start Exercising and Stick to It Making Exercise an Enjoyable Part of Your Everyday Life You already know there are many great reasons to exercise—from improving energy, mood, sleep, and health to reducing anxiety, stress, and depression. And detailed exercise...read more
PLANT PROTEIN VS. ANIMAL PROTEIN The average adult person consumes 80 grams of protein per day – far more than is necessary! Excess protein is stored as fat and can lead to weight gain or prevent weight loss. Our bodies benefit from consuming mostly fruits,...read more
Exercise vs. Drugs to Treat High Blood Pressure and Reduce Fat Exercise can lower blood pressure and reduce visceral body fat at least as effectively as many common prescription drugs, two new reviews report. Exercise can lower blood pressure and reduce visceral body...read more
Low-Carb Diets Linked to Higher Odds for A-Fib People who regularly got fewer than 45 percent of their calories from carbohydrates were 18 percent more likely to develop a-fib than people who ate a moderate amount of carbohydrates (about 45 percent to 52 percent of...read more
Your Health Starts Here
Flexible appointments and urgent care.
Call (561) 402-6297 or (754) 600-9235