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Expert care for bone, joint, and muscle conditions, offering advanced treatments and rehabilitation to restore mobility and improve quality of life.


Orthopedics focuses on treating the musculoskeletal system. This system comprises muscles, bones, joints, ligaments, and tendons. A person who specializes in orthopedics is known as an orthopedist.

Orthopedists use surgical and nonsurgical approaches to treat musculoskeletal issues, such as sports injuries, joint pain, and back problems.


Below are some of the most common conditions that an orthopedist may treat:
joint pain from arthritis
bone fractures
soft tissue injuries
carpal tunnel syndrome
back pain
neck pain
shoulder pain
sports injuries

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What to expect during an appointment?

During the first appointment, the orthopedist will work to diagnose the person’s condition. This can include conducting a physical examination and taking X-rays.

In some instances, the doctor may carry out in-office tests or order additional tests to confirm the diagnosis.


The process of diagnosis will also involve the orthopedist:

  • asking about the person’s symptoms
  • reviewing the person’s medical record to gather more information about their medical history and overall health
  • carrying out a physical examination
  • reviewing any X-rays that the person underwent before the appointment

The orthopedist may also order additional diagnostic tests. These may include:

MRI scan
CT scan
bone scan
nerve conduction studies
blood tests

In-hospital procedures

An orthopedist may perform an in-office procedure to help diagnose and treat certain musculoskeletal conditions.

The American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons states that X-rays are “the most common and widely available diagnostic imaging technique.”

An orthopedist will often perform X-rays in-office, allowing them to diagnose certain conditions during a person’s appointment. They may also deliver injections, such as corticosteroid injections to relieve inflammation, and perform ultrasound scans.

Some acute injuries, such as fractures and dislocations, require the orthopedist to manipulate the bone or joint and immobilize it using a splint, cast, or brace.

Treatment options

In addition to in-office treatments, a person’s orthopedist may recommend one or more of the following to treat chronic musculoskeletal conditions:

  • over-the-counter anti-inflammatory medications
  • rehabilitation and physical therapy
  • home exercise programs
  • injections
  • acupuncture
  • mobility aids
  • surgery, when other treatments fail

What types of procedures Orthopedists do?

Orthopedic doctors recommend a variety of treatments and procedures for the conditions they handle.

Let’s explore some of them in more detail below.

Nonsurgical treatments

These types of treatments are also called conservative treatments. Orthopedic doctors will often focus on nonsurgical treatments first before recommending surgery.

Some types of nonsurgical treatments include:

  • Exercises. Your orthopedic doctor may recommend specific exercises or stretches to help maintain or improve your strength, flexibility, and range of motion in a particular area.
  • Immobilization. Sometimes preventing additional strain to an area can help it to heal. Examples of immobilization techniques include braces, splints, and casts.
  • Medications. Your orthopedic doctor may recommend certain medications to help relieve symptoms like pain and swelling. Some examples include over-the-counter medications like ibuprofen and aspirin. They may also prescribe certain prescription drugs like corticosteroids and anti-inflammatory medicine.
  • Lifestyle changes. Your orthopedic doctor may also help you with making lifestyle changes. These can involve modifying your physical activity, diet, and the ways you exercise to prevent aggravation of an injury or condition.

Surgical treatments

Sometimes a condition or injury doesn’t improve with conservative measures. In these cases, your doctor may recommend surgery. Some examples of operations performed by an orthopedic surgeon include:

  • Joint replacement. Joint replacement surgery involves replacing the parts of a joint that have become damaged or diseased, usually secondary to arthritis. Examples include knee replacement and hip replacement surgery.
  • Internal fixation. Internal fixation involves the placement of hardware such as pins, screws, plates, and rods to help hold broken bones in place while they’re healing.
  • Fusion. This involves using bone graft material plus some form of internal fixation to connect two bones together. As the bone tissue heals, it fuses into one bone. This technique is often used in neck and spine surgery.
  • Osteotomy. Osteotomy is a type of surgery that involves cutting a part of a bone and then repositioning it. This type of surgery may sometimes be used to treat arthritis.
  • Soft tissue repair. This kind of surgery is used to repair severely damaged muscles, ligaments, or tendons.
  • Release surgery. This is a type of surgery that’s performed for carpal tunnel syndrome. It helps to relieve symptoms by reducing pressure on the median nerve.

Frequently Asked Questions

Common Questions

Orthopaedic specialists treat conditions related to bones, joints, muscles, ligaments, and tendons, including fractures, arthritis, sports injuries, and spinal disorders.

You should see an orthopaedic specialist if you experience persistent pain, swelling, or stiffness in your bones, joints, or muscles, or if you have sustained an injury that affects your mobility or function.

Treatments range from non-invasive options like physical therapy and medications to surgical interventions such as joint replacement, arthroscopy, and fracture repair.

Arthroscopy is a minimally invasive surgical procedure used to diagnose and treat joint problems. It involves inserting a small camera (arthroscope) into the joint through a small incision, allowing the surgeon to see and treat the area.

Coverage varies depending on your insurance provider and policy. It's important to check with your insurance company to understand the extent of coverage for consultations, treatments, and surgeries.

Frequently Asked Questions

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