As the foundation of your every movement, your skeletal structure, ligaments, muscles and joints depend on you to monitor—and maintain—their health.
When swollen joints, painful knees and shoulders, carpal tunnel, and other discomforts set in, it’s our job to get them out of your way.
Procedures performed by our specialized orthopedic surgeons include:
- ACL Reconstruction and Surgery
- Arthroscopic Carpal Tunnel, Elbow, Hip, Rotator Cuff and Wrist Surgery
- Cartilage Transplants
- Foot and Ankle Fracture Repair
- Forefoot, Rearfoot, and Ankle Reconstruction Surgery
- Joint Restoration
- Joint Replacement Surgery
- Knee and Shoulder Arthroscopy
- Knee Injections
- Knee Ligament Repair / Reconstruction
- Knee Meniscal Transplants
- Latarjet Procedure (Arthroscopic and Open)
- Partial and Total Knee Replacement
- Proximal Hamstring Repair (Arthroscopic and Open)
- Rotator Cuff Repair
- Shoulder Replacement
- Simple Hand, Foot and Ankle Surgery
- Surgical and Non-Surgical Fracture Care
What is my arrival time?
We will call you the before surgery to let you know.
Can I bring my phone / electronics?
Yes, please do!
Can I bring a friend or family member with me?
Yes! Whatever makes you comfortable. They’re welcome to enjoy our cozy waiting room while they wait for you to get out of surgery.
Does an IV hurt?
A little, but don’t worry: We’re seasoned professionals when it comes to getting you taken care of.
Can I eat before my surgery?
Almost always the answer is no, but a nurse will call you the day before your surgery to confirm, as well as go over any instructions.
Can I eat after surgery?
Yes! Whatever you’re craving, we will try to make it happen.
What meds can I take?
We will call you the day before surgery to review.
Preparing for Your Visit
Prior to your surgery, a nurse will call you to go over your allergies, medications, history and risk factors. One business day before your surgery, we will call again to let you know your arrival time for your surgery.
After Your Procedure
Everyone is different, but in general, plan to stay at least 30 minutes in recovery. Sometimes, it may even be an hour or more.
If you’re having anesthesia, make sure you have someone to bring you home.
Questions to Ask
- How long will my procedure be?
- What will my recovery time be like?
- How long will I be out of work/school?
- What can I expect my pain to be like?
- Will I be sent home with pain medication?