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Meet The Owner
LaKisha Redmond, RMA/CCMA,AHI, PBT (ASCP)

LaKisha Redmond originates from Gulfport, Mississippi. She is a double Certified Medical Assistant, Certified Phlebotomist and Certified Allied Health Instructor .Her medical journey began right out of high school in August 1997. LaKisha graduated with honors in Medical Assisting from Education America, now Remmington College, Ft Worth Campus. At that time certification was not a competitive title, so wiith times changing and students were being certified at the program end, LaKisha found that certification was necessary; So she obtained certifications  from AMT earning a title of Registered Medical Assistant and from NHA,  Certified Clinical Medical Assistant. With advancement in career, LaKisha also obtained a certification from AMT, earning a certification in Allied Health Instructor, and Certified Phlebotomist through ASCP.

Her healthcare experience includes working in pediatrics. internal medicine, family practice, and disability clinics. She has also worked as an Instructor at local technical colleges and was promoted to Medical Assistant Program Director. She has worked in various medical settings, learning from each one. LaKisha takes pride in her craft, which illuminates through her quality care of patients.

In 2019, LaKisha took a leep of faith and launched MobiMed Plus, LLC, where she is the owner and lead instructor. MobiMed Plus, provides CPR services and safety training to healthcare professionals and laypersons. She serves the MS Gulf Coast, but will travel.


MobiMed Plus provides laboratory collection services in the comfort of your home or office. Blood and/or other specimens are collected from the patient, processed accordingly, and delivered to the laboratory for meticulous testing.

We solve the problem or fear of painful blood sample collection and lack of privacy, due to our great communication skills, empathy, and understanding of how to educate and comfort our patients.


Since 2019, we have taken pride in providing services that will meet your needs to include flexible scheduling and competitive pricing.



Latest Clinic News:


First Monkeypox Case 

Identified in Mississippi

By American Heart Association News


Americans don’t live as long as people in most other high-income countries, but modest lifestyle changes could increase their lifespan by as much as 14 years, according to a new study.

The study, published Monday in the American Heart Association journalCirculation(link opens in new window), examined how lifestyle factors like regular physical activity, not smoking, moderate drinking and a healthy weight and diet might raise life expectancy among Americans. Although the U.S. is one of the world’s wealthiest nations, it ranks 53rd in the world for life expectancy at birth, according to 2015 data from the World Health Organization.

They then focused on patients with five “low risk lifestyle factors”: never smoking; exercising for 30 minutes a day at a moderate to vigorous level (including brisk walking); having a normal body mass index; eating a healthy diet; and consuming a moderate level of alcohol, defined as no more than one drink a day for women and two drinks a day for men.

Americans put a high priority on health care, but our findings support the idea that we should be putting more effort on prevention than on treatment,” she said.

The average lifespan has been steadily increasing in the U.S., from 62.9 years in 1940 to 76.8 in 2000 to 78.8 in 2014, a rise attributed partly to a steady decrease in smoking. In 1965, 42 percent of U.S. adults smoked. By 2014, the percentage had dropped to 16.8 percent.

“Behavior change is one of the hardest things for adults to accomplish,” he said. “Most of us have had the experience where it’s relatively easy to lose 10 pounds, and then it comes right back. We need to find ways to help people adopt changes for the long haul.”

The new findings show that takings small steps – like a brisk 30-minute walk five times a week – can add up to a longer “healthspan,” a term which describes how long people are healthy, not just how long they live, Lloyd-Jones said.

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