Medical School: Wake Forest University (Winston-Salem, NC) Pediatric residency: Levine Children’s Hospital (Charlotte, NC)
“I am humbled to be allowed to be a part of your family’s care. Watching your child grow up is a privilege I cherish. I joined Dr. Clarke’s practice in 2016 and he passed the practice to me in 2018 when he retired. I grew up in Georgia and completed my medical training in North Carolina. I moved to the Portland area in 2014 and have been enjoying everything from hiking the Gorge to snowboarding on Mt. Hood. I look forward to meeting you and your family.”
- Kristine Bugakov, MD
Dr. Bugakov's Medical Assistant
Pam began her career in pediatrics in 1983 when she became a Certified Medical Assistant. She had been working for Dr. Clarke for 20 years when Dr. Bugakov joined the practice. Pam has always loved babies and children and enjoys her work with children and families here in Oregon City. Pam has three grown boys and during her free time she likes paper crafting, weekend trips to Bend and the Oregon coast, and relaxing at home with a good book.
Take Highway 213-Exit 10 toward Molalla for about 4 miles. After the Clackamas Community College, turn left at the signal onto Glen Oak Road. Turn left into our parking lot. The offices are on the corner of Glen Oak Road and Highway 213.
Hours of Operation
Our Regular Schedule
Limited evening Urgent Care Clinic and Saturday Morning Clinic during the winter months, from November through April.
Medical advice is available 24 hours a day for those unexpected emergencies.
STI stands for Sexually Transmitted Infection. STD stands for Sexually Transmitted Disease. It’s an older term and means the same thing. Some STIs cause serious complications. Do everything you can to prevent them. ...
The soft spot is a diamond shaped area on the top of the head. The medical name for this non-bony spot is the anterior fontanel. There’s another much smaller fontanel in back. It may be harder to find. ...
Your child swallowed an unusual but harmless substance. Your doctor told you it was harmless. It was not a solid object that could get caught in the throat or esophagus. It was not a poison, chemical or drug. ...
Child put a foreign body (FB) in their nose. The child tells the parent or the parent see a strange object in child’s nose. Your doctor or nurse says it is safe to try to remove it at home. That’s only helpful for small, harmless objects. ...
Fainting is a sudden loss of consciousness and falling down. A return to being awake and alert happens within a minute or so. Also called passing out or blacking out. The medical name for fainting is syncope. This handout can help you prevent the most common types of fainting. ...
"He makes my son less fearful at the clinic by providing fun interactions,like juggling and using light spinners which allows for a great experience for my child."
"Dr. Resk shows compassion for children in many ways, one being the amount of time he spends with his patients and families during office visits. He is a wonderful educator to others and simply an amazing doctor!"
""We have 3 children that we bring to see Dr. Stoeber, he not only takes care of my children, he makes it enjoyable each time and we leave with a smile""
""We appreciate the way Dr. Uyesugi always takes the time to explain things and make us feel like we matter - We LOVE Dr. Uyesugi's MA!""
""My kids have been patients for over 20 years and I love that I can always count on either my doctor or front office to follow up and address my questions right away. Great service OCPEDS! Thank you~ ""
""I have been bringing my kids to Oregon City Pediatrics for 14 years and have always been impressed with the high quality care my kids are given. The office atmosphere is so homey and the staff are friendly and respond quickly to questions I have. We love Dr. Corso and the detailed listening and care that she gives to my kids.""