I have gone to Dr. Bundy several times and I felt extremely deceived when it came to charges and billing for my treatment.
The first time I saw Dr. Bundy, I went in for a biopsy for a skin condition I had for many years. I was very careful to ask how much the treatment would be, as I do not have dermatological insurance coverage, which I made sure they were aware of. I was given an exact dollar figure of around $350 for the biopsy, agreed to the price, had the treatment, and left. Several days later, however, I received a roughly $350 bill for the pathology report on the biopsy. Apparently, the price I was given by Dr. Bundy's staff was only for his end of the biopsy, despite the fact that I was never told about a separate pathology charge and specifically asked what the total cost would be before the treatment. I felt very deceived by this, particularly when this hidden charge basically doubled the total amount.
Giving him the benefit of the doubt, I went back to see him for the treatment of the skin condition which I was diagnosed with following the biopsy. The first treatment went well and I felt the charge was reasonable. I was relatively happy with the result, except for some redness that had developed at the injection site following the treatment, so I went back for a second treatment when it was necessary. I had the same treatment again for the spots that were left over from the first treatment but also pointed out the redness to Dr. Bundy, who simply told the technician to write down a type of medicine for it before he stepped out. He was in the room for all of 3-5 minutes. The technician then performed the treatment and that was that. However, on my way out, I found out my charge was more than double the first treatment for the exact same service. When I inquired about the increase in price, I was told that because I had asked him about the redness at the injection site from the first treatment, it counted as the treatment of two conditions, which is why my charge was so much more. Not only was the "condition" directly caused by his treatment (something I was never warned about prior), but the entire conversation about the redness took all of maybe 15 seconds and I'm not exaggerating. His staff even tried to tell me that the very localized redness, which developed at the treatment site (and only the treatment site) after they injected drugs into my skin, was not caused by his treatment but by something else. I guess they thought it was just a coincidence! Furthermore, I ended up buying a nearly $60 cream from him that he said would help it as a result of my question. Bottom line: his office charged me more than twice what I paid the first time for a 15 second question about a side affect from his own treatment! I think that’s a disheartening way to treat your patients.