Post Rock Family Medicine is composed of five separate practices: Daniel J. Sanchez, MD, Niobrara Family Medicine, Prairie Star Family Practice, Rooks County Health Center Clinic, and Solomon Valley Family Medicine. We have clinics in Plainville, Stockton and Palco.

Our mission is to provide the people of Rooks County and northwest Kansas the opportunity to optimize their health through a patient-centered medical home that delivers professional, compassionate, excellent service.

We all work together as a team to coordinate your care; when you see any of PRFM’s providers, that information is shared back to your primary provider through the electronic health record.

Our office hours are 8:30am to 5:30pm, Monday through Friday.  You can also find our providers staffing Doctors Without Delay, a walk in clinic at Rooks County Health Center, open 8:00am to 6:00pm, Monday through Saturday.

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Stockton Sports Physical Time!

June 29, 2022 | Community, Kids | By: Kristin Whiteid

Post Rock Family Medicine would like to welcome Saki Oshio, LCPC to Stockton!

May 11, 2022 | News | By: Kristin Whiteid

Please Welcome  Saki Oshio, LCPC to Rooks County! Saki is now seeing clients at  Stockton Medical Clinic every  Monday! Saki is a graduate of  Fort Hays State University. She  has been employed with High  Plains since 2010. She can see  clients of all ages and her clinical  practice has focused on children  and family therapy. Mental Health Services at Stockton Medical Clinic To schedule, call 1-800-432-0333 We’re Here for You! Sliding Fee Scale Available www.hpmhc.com


ALERT! Medicare/Medicaid Fraud

May 5, 2022 | Alerts | By: Kristin Whiteid

Recently our partner practice was informed that their patients have received phone calls from scammers claiming they are calling on behalf of “Genetic Advocates” and “Open Med.” The scammers claim their company has partnered with Centers for Medicare & Medicaid (CMS) to conduct genetic testing. They claim they will send a “free screening kit” to the patient’s home for testing purposes. In reality, the scammers are solely seeking the patient’s Medicare information for identity theft or fraudulent billing purposes. Patients who refuse the genetic testing have been threatened that they will lose their Medicare Part B coverage if they do not agree to the genetic testing.

The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) Office of Inspector General (OIG) previously issued a fraud alert in September 2019, alerting the public about this type of genetic testing scam. The OIG explained:“Genetic testing fraud occurs when Medicare is billed for a test or screening that was not medically necessary and/or was not ordered by a Medicare beneficiary’s treating physician.” Genetic testing fraud can also be advertised several different ways, such as a hereditary cancer screening test, DNA screening test, or Dementia screening test. If a beneficiary completes the fraudulent genetic testing, the Medicare claim may be denied, leaving the patient responsible for the entire cost of the test, which could be thousands of dollars.

Below are some tips to help protect you against such scams: 

  • Be suspicious of companies contacting you to offer “free” genetic testing or “free” medical equipment in exchange for your Social Security Number, Medicare number, or other personal information.
  • A physician that you know and trust should always be the one to assess your condition and approve any requests for genetic testing.
  • Never share your personal information, such as your Medicare number or Social Security Number, with anyone unless it is one of your trusted healthcare providers.
  • Review your Medicare statements (e.g., Explanation of Benefits or Medicare Summary notice) to ensure all charges and services are billed accurately.
  • Always remain vigilant of unsolicited requests of your Driver’s License, Medicare information, or Social Security Number, particularly during door-to-door visits, health fairs, senior centers, assisted living facilities, malls, farmers markets, parking lot events outside of retail stores, and/or church-sponsored wellness events.
  • If you receive communication from someone offering genetic testing that is at “no cost to you” or “free”, or if you receive a testing kit in the mail that was not ordered by your physician, refuse the delivery or return to sender (if possible); do not provide any information and do not take the test; keep a record of the sender’s name and the date you returned the items; and promptly notify Medicare at 1-800-MEDICARE (1-800-633-4227) and the HHS OIG Hotline at 1-800-HHS-TIPS (1-800-447-8477).


U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. OIG Fraud Alert: Genetic Testing Scam.

Genetic Testing Fraud: Tips for Protecting Yourself and Medicare.