Our orthopaedic surgeons are familiar with all aspects of the musculoskeletal system, and many specialize in certain areas, such as the foot and ankle, spine, knee, or sports medicine. Orthopaedic surgeons are medical doctors with extensive training in the proper diagnosis and treatment of injuries and diseases of the musculoskeletal system, who have completed up to 14 years of formal education.
- Four years of study in a college or university
- Four years of study in medical school
- Five years of study in orthopaedic residency at a major medical center
- One optional year of specialized education
Orthopaedic surgeons spend many hours studying and attending continuing medical education courses to stay up-to-date in current orthopaedic knowledge and skills. We invite you to visit this site again as new articles are added to our new website that showcase how our physicians stay abreast of the latest advances in orthopaedic treatment.
Please read the examples below showing how Premier’s physicians continue to learn new ways to better serve the patient’s orthopaedic needs of their patients, and help them “Get Out There” to resume a more active lifestyle.
Can a Robotic Surgical Procedure Help Reduce Your Knee Pain?
David Lubin, M.D., an emergency room doctor, suffered with knee pain for twenty years, but he got his life back in January 2008, when he had a new partial knee replacement procedure.
“Shoulder Pain,” by Malcom E. Baxter, M.D.
“Man, my shoulder is killing me, and I haven’t done anything to injure it,” or, “Wow. I think I just tore something in my shoulder.” These are all too common complaints that physicians hear regarding shoulder pain.