Close

Thank You

Your message has been received.

David D. Dungan, M.D.

David D. Dungan

Philosophy of Care

Much of what the patient has to achieve in healing and health is already within them; my role is to point them in the right directions so that they can take charge and ownership of their health care and wellness.

General

Specialties

  • Internal Medicine
  • Pediatrics
  • Years in Practice: 22

Board Certifications

  • Internal Medicine
  • Pediatrics

Patients Seen

Accepts both children and adults

Languages

  • English

Medical Interests

Prevention and wellness, well child care, infants, cholesterol, hypertension, diabetes, medical home and team care, community health, sports medicine and nutrition, population health

Personal Interests

Father of triplets; my family, all music - especially classical and jazz, golf, baseball, basketball, college sports, youth sports coaching, healthy eating/foods, wine, the arts.

Education

Education

School Loyola University Stritch School of Medicine
Graduation Date 06/1988
Degree M.D.
Honors Alpha Sigma Nu

Residency

School Foster G. McGaw Hospital, Loyola University of Chicago
Title Combined Internal Medicine and Pediatrics

Memberships

  • Fellow, American Academy of Pediatrics
  • Fellow, American College of Physicians

Media/Published Articles

Health Topics Posts

Kids Menu Makeover

DuPage Medical Group Pediatric Endocrinology

Use DMG’s Kids Menu Makeover as a guide for sensible yet tasty alternative foods and a healthier overall lifestyle.

Topics and Subtopics: Children's Health

Pediatric Obesity

Dr. Dungan

The challenges of unhealthy weight for children and adolescents are significant not only for the individual but also for our communities and nation.

Topics and Subtopics: Children's Health,Health & Diet

Febrile Seizures

DuPage Medical Group Pediatrics

Febrile seizures are convulsions brought on by a fever in infants or small children. During a febrile seizure, a child often loses consciousness and shakes, moving limbs on both sides of the body. Less commonly, the child becomes rigid or has twitches in only a portion of the body, such as an arm or a leg, or on the right or the left side only. Most febrile seizures last a minute or two, although some can be as brief as a few seconds with others lasting for more than 15 minutes.

Topics and Subtopics: Children's Health

Locations

Hospital Affiliations