Family Physicians
30 years of experience

Accepting new patients
Medical Clinic of North Texas
1615 Hospital Pkwy
Ste 103
Bedford, TX 76022
817-684-3500
Locations and availability (2)

Education ?

Medical School Score
The University of Texas Southwestern (1980)
  • Currently 1 of 4 apples

Awards & Distinctions ?

Awards  
Patients' Choice 5th Anniversary Award (2012 - 2013)
Patients' Choice Award (2008 - 2013)
Compassionate Doctor Recognition (2009 - 2013)
Bridges to Excellence Recognition
Diabetes Care Recognition (2014 - 2016)
Level I
Bridges to Excellence Medical Home Recognition (2013 - 2016)
Level III
NCQA Diabetes Physician Recognition Program (2014 - 2017)
NCQA Physician Practice Connections - Patient Centered Medical Home (2013 - 2016)
On-Time Doctor Award (2009)
Associations
American Board of Family Medicine

Affiliations ?

Dr. Pavey is affiliated with 9 hospitals.

Hospital Affilations

Score

Rankings

  • Texas Health Harris Methodist Hospital Southwest Fort Worth
    6100 Harris Pkwy, Fort Worth, TX 76132
    • Currently 4 of 4 crosses
    Top 25%
  • Harris Methodist H E B
    1600 Hospital Pkwy, Bedford, TX 76022
    • Currently 4 of 4 crosses
    Top 25%
  • Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital Of Dallas
    8200 Walnut Hill Ln, Dallas, TX 75231
    • Currently 3 of 4 crosses
    Top 50%
  • Texas Health Harris Methodist Hospital Azle
    108 Denver Trl, Azle, TX 76020
    • Currently 3 of 4 crosses
    Top 50%
  • Baylor Regional Medical Center at Grapevine
  • TX Health Harris Methodist Hospital Hurst-Euless-Be
  • Harris Heb Hosp
  • Harris Continued Care Hospital
    1301 Pennsylvania Ave, Fort Worth, TX 76104
  • Texas Health HEB
  • Publications & Research

    Dr. Pavey has contributed to 2 publications.
    Title The Role of Gene Expression in Ecological Speciation.
    Date October 2010
    Journal Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences
    Excerpt

    Ecological speciation is the process by which barriers to gene flow between populations evolve due to adaptive divergence via natural selection. A relatively unexplored area in ecological speciation is the role of gene expression. Gene expression may be associated with ecologically important phenotypes not evident from morphology and play a role during colonization of new environments. Here we review two potential roles of gene expression in ecological speciation: (1) its indirect role in facilitating population persistence and (2) its direct role in contributing to genetically based reproductive isolation. We find indirect evidence that gene expression facilitates population persistence, but direct tests are lacking. We also find clear examples of gene expression having effects on phenotypic traits and adaptive genetic divergence, but links to the evolution of reproductive isolation itself remain indirect. Gene expression during adaptive divergence seems to often involve complex genetic architectures controlled by gene networks, regulatory regions, and "eQTL hotspots." Nonetheless, we review how approaches for isolating the functional mutations contributing to adaptive divergence are proving to be successful. The study of gene expression has promise for increasing our understanding ecological speciation, particularly when integrative approaches are applied.

    Title Recent Ecological Divergence Despite Migration in Sockeye Salmon (oncorhynchus Nerka).
    Date October 2010
    Journal Evolution; International Journal of Organic Evolution
    Excerpt

    Ecological divergence may result when populations experience different selection regimes, but there is considerable discussion about the role of migration at the beginning stages of divergence before reproductive isolating mechanisms have evolved. However, detection of past migration is difficult in current populations and tools to differentiate genetic similarities due to migration versus recent common ancestry are only recently available. Using past volcanic eruption times as a framework, we combine morphological analyses of traits important to reproduction with a coalescent-based genetic analysis of two proximate sockeye salmon (Oncorhynchus nerka) populations. We find that this is the most recent (approximately 500 years, 100 generations) natural ecological divergence recorded in a fish species, and report that this divergence is occurring despite migration. Although studies of fish divergence following the retreat of glaciers (10,000-15,000 years ago) have contributed extensively to our understanding of speciation, the Aniakchak system of sockeye salmon provides a rare example of the initial stages of ecological divergence following natural colonization. Our results show that even in the face of continued migration, populations may diverge in the absence of a physical barrier.


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