A few weeks ago I wrote a post on this blog about ACL Reconstruction. Since it's always a timely topic, I thought I'd delve into it here in video form for all of you visual learners.
Even if you aren't dealing with an ACL Reconstruction personally, you may have some general scientific or anecdotal interest in the topic, especially since some big-name athletes always seem to be dealing with the issue.
Feel free to share the video with anyone you may know with questions about ACL Reconstruction, and while you're at it you can read the earlier post I wrote on the topic.
Here you go! Warning, the sound is a little low, so turn up your volume ;)
Nobody wants to have their quality of life diminished by pain. Luckily, there are a few things you can do to help stop knee pain without having to undergo surgery. I'll outline a few here today!
The knee is our most complex joint and the primary method of supporting our weight. It is is prone to many different types of injuries. Hence, there are several different types of knee surgeries. Here are some of the more common ones.
How long does it take to get back onto the slopes after ACL Surgery?
Many of you did not escape this winter without tearing the dreaded ACL. I know, because I saw many of you.
So you tore your ACL and you've got questions. The Knee Doctor has you covered with this series of quick & informative videos.
A injury to the rotator cuff due to an intense trauma such as a bad fall (or, for all you pro & amateur athletes, throwing a baseball) will cause intense pain to the shoulder, combined with weakness in the upper arm.
So, you've got pain in your knee. When should you see a doctor?
I consider Hawk to be one of my very best friends. Having been his partner for many years and having trained under him has made this a very special and unique relationship in my life. He’s been my "coach" and confidante for many years.
I get asked weekly whether an athlete’s injury will require just one surgery or two. What often happens is the ACL tears from twisting, and as the rotation of the knee continues, the meniscus tears next, often resulting in the cushion cartilage being....
I learned so much from Richard. We worked together for 18 years, so this is in no way an exhaustive list, but it will give you an idea of why Dr. Steadman was considered one of, if not the best, surgeons in the sports medicine world.