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Dr. Andrew Beaty


Dr. Beaty attended medical school at the University of Texas Medical Branch (UTMB) at Galveston, where he was inducted into the Alpha Omega Alpha (AOA) Honor Society. He completed his Internal Medicine residency training at UTMB, and served as Chief Resident in Internal Medicine following completion of his residency.

Dr. Beaty completed his Allergy/Immunology Fellowship training at Saint Louis University Hospital and Cardinal Glennon Children’s Medical Center in St. Louis, Missouri, with emphasis on both adult and pediatric allergic and immunologic disorders and treatment. He is board certified in Internal Medicine and Allergy/Immunology.

Dr. Beaty is a member of the American Academy of Allergy, Asthma & Immunology and the American College of Allergy, Asthma, & Immunology. He is also a member of the American Medical Association, Texas Medical Association and the Tarrant County Medical Society. He is on the Medical Staff at Arlington Memorial Hospital and the Medical Center of Arlington in Arlington, Texas.

What is an Allergist?

A recognized Medical Specialist Dealing with Allergic and Immunologic Disorders.

An allergist is a physician specially trained, skilled, and experienced in the diagnosis and treatment of allergies, asthma, and related immunologic disorders such as hay fever, hives, and eczema.

Specialized Training

The effective treatment of allergic disorders must be solidly based on advanced training. The training of the allergist involves at least 9 years of intense study-4 years medical school, followed by three years of training in internal medicine or pediatrics, plus two more years of specialized training in allergy and immunology.

Board Certified

To be board certified as an allergist, a physician first must be certified by the American Board of Internal Medicine or the American Board of Pediatrics and then certified again by the American Board of Allergy and Immunology, which requires an 8 hour written examination on the anatomy, physiology, pathology, biochemistry, diagnosis and treatment of allergic and immunologic disorders.

Continuing Medical Education

Continuing medical education is essential to maintaining competence in this specialty, where advances in knowledge are proceeding at a fast pace. The allergist must spend many hours reading medical journals and attending clinical conferences. Many allergists are members of the American Academy of Allergy and Immunology and/or the American College of Allergy and Immunology, which helps them keep abreast of the latest developments in the field.