Are you Dr. Gerald C Mcintosh MD?
Claim this Profile
Dr. Gerald C Mcintosh MD, Neurologist

Dr. Gerald C Mcintosh MD

Neurologist | Neurology

1106 E Prospect Rd Suite 100 Fort Collins CO, 80525



Dr. Gerald Mcintosh practices Neuropathology in Fort Collins, CO. Dr. Mcintosh studies, evaluates, diagnoses, and treats conditions that affect the nervous system. Neuropathologists are trained to fully understand and treat such conditions as Alzheimers disease and Parkinsons disease.

Education and Training

University of Kentucky College of Medicine 1971

Provider Details

Male Spanish 40 years of experience


  • LECOMT/United Memorial Medical Center Program

Accepted Insurance

+ See all 20 Insurance

Dr. Gerald C Mcintosh MD's Practice location

Practice At 1106 E Prospect Rd Suite 100

1106 E Prospect Rd -
Fort Collins, CO 80525
Get Direction

Gerald McIntosh

1221 E Elizabeth St -
Fort Collins, CO 80524
Get Direction

Get Direction
New patients: 970-482-4373
Fax: 970-484-5682

Request An Appointment With Dr. Gerald C Mcintosh MD | Neurologist | Neurology

Please note that this request is not considered final until you receive email notification confirming the details.

In the event the doctor is not yet registered with FindaTopDoc, we will contact the office on your behalf in an effort to secure your appointment.

Dr. Gerald C Mcintosh MD's reviews

Write Review

Patient Experience with Dr. Mcintosh


Based on 33 reviews

Dr. Gerald C Mcintosh MD has a rating of 4 out of 5 stars based on the reviews from 33 patients. FindaTopDoc has aggregated the experiences from real patients to help give you more insights and information on how to choose the best Neurologist | Neurology in your area. These reviews do not reflect a providers level of clinical care, but are a compilation of quality indicators such as bedside manner, wait time, staff friendliness, ease of appointment, and knowledge of conditions and treatments.
Be the first to leave a review

Recommended Articles

  • New Study: How a Mediterranean-style Diet Can Fight Multiple Sclerosis

    New research is currently being developed at New York’s Mount Sinai Hospital, studying how food can be used as a treatment option to tackle MS. Neurologist Ilana Katz Sand is leading one of the first clinical trials to research the connection between food, gut bacteria, and MS symptoms. The...

  • A Better Treatment Approach for Relapsing Remitting Multiple Sclerosis?

    Relapsing remitting multiple sclerosis (RRMS) is an aggressive, rapidly debilitating form of multiple sclerosis. Individuals with this type of MS experience deterioration at a quicker rate than other forms, and don’t have as many treatment options. In terms of treatment for all types of MS, the...

  • The Link Between Alzheimer’s Disease and Obesity

    Obesity has become a worldwide phenomenon. Statistics show that a third of the world’s population is either obese or overweight. Ranked with the most number of obese people, US, China, India, Russia, and Brazil top the list. But, what does this list really tell people? It’s simple—too much...

  • Parkinson's Disease Patients are Given Renewed Hope with a New Therapy

    Hitherto there is no truly preventive treatment for Parkinson’s disease. It is important that neurologists be aware of the symptomatic triad of depression, losing the sense of smell and constipation. It is good to consult with a neurologist with some expertise in the subject when these cases are...

  • Predicting Cognitive Decline in Parkinson’s Disease

    More than one million Americans (more than 6 million people in the whole world) suffer from Parkinson’s disease affecting them and their loved ones directly on a daily basis. A cure for this condition has not been discovered yet, nevertheless it can be controlled effectively if it is watched...

  • How Is Restless Legs Syndrome Diagnosed?

    Restless legs syndrome (RLS) will interfere with your sleep patterns. Therefore, it can be regarded as a sleep disorder. Restless legs syndrome usually affects the legs. However, it can affect your arms, head, and neck. If you have RLS, you might experience unusual leg sensations and involuntary...

Nearby Neurologists