Johnson County Neurology is part of the HCA Midwest Physicians network in Kansas City. We are affiliated with and conveniently located on the South side of the Menorah Medical Center campus. Our physicians are highly trained to treat disorders and symptoms of the nervous system, which includes the brain, spinal cord, nerves, and muscles. Our specialties include the following medical evaluation and treatment services:
Johnson County Neurology provides the highest level and quality of service and care to its patients and referring partners. We pride ourselves on having an outstanding team of well trained, patient friendly clinical and office personnel. Our staff works hard to provide an environment that supports efficient care and responsiveness.
Please call (913) 661-9448 to schedule an appointment (option 2). For cancelations, please provide a 24-hour notice.
David Clark, MD
David F. Clark, MD is a board-certified neurologist with Johnson County Neurology. He has specialized clinical interests and expertise in neuromuscular diseases. He completed his residency and clinical neurophysiology fellowship at the University of Cincinnati Medical Center. He received his medical degree from the University of Texas Southwestern Medical School in Dallas. More
Mike Seeley, MD
Dr. Michael Seeley obtained his medical degree from the Ross University School of Medicine. He completed his internship and a neurology residency at Albany Medical Center in New York and completed fellowships in clinical neurophysiology and epilepsy at Vanderbilt University Medical Center in Nashville, Tenn. In addition to his work in patient practice, Dr. Seeley has a strong academic and research background. He has served as an instructor of neurology... More
Dr. Stacy Younger completed her medical degree at the University of Kansas Medical Center. Her neurology residency was completed at the University of Cincinnati Hospital and she has been practicing for over 19 years. She is board-certified in neurology. Her professional interests include headaches and multiple sclerosis.More