Click on any of the body parts below to learn more about related conditions and treatments.
In some cases, non-surgical treatment, such as rest, ultrasound, physical therapy and over-the-counter medications, is recommended. But if the symptoms persist, MOR upper extremity surgeons will work with patients to devise a proper treatment course that leads to the best outcome.Tennis Elbow Cubital Tunnel Syndrome Distal Biceps Tendon Rupture Olecranon Bursitis Osteochondritis Dissecans Elbow Fracture Elbow Dislocation Elbow Arthritis Ulnar Collateral Ligament (UCL) Tear
The human foot is a very complex structure with 26 bones, 33 joints and more than 100 ligaments and muscles working together to achieve a unique combination of stability and flexibility. Problems can arise in any of these specialized structures, especially with active adults.Achilles Tendon Bunions Foot Arthritis Plantar Fasciitis Lisfranc (Midfoot) Fracture Toe Disorders Heel Bone Fracture Neuromas Diabetic Foot Disease Flat Foot Shin Splints Ankle Replacement Ankle Sprain Broken Ankle Stress Fractures of the Foot & Ankle Dancers Foot & Ankle Injuries Ankle Arthritis Ankle Gout
Concussions can happen while participating in any sport or activity where the athlete can potentially suffer contact to the head. The highest incidence is seen in contact sports such as football, basketball, boxing, hockey, soccer, lacrosse, skiing or snowboarding. Recently, football has been receiving the most attention with regards to concussion.Learn More
For many patients, hip pain comes as a surprise. Sometimes, it even comes and goes. At first, it's tolerable, but eventually, it gets worse and begins to slow them down. Some can no longer walk the dog or join children or grandchildren at the park while others have to give up running or other athletic pursuits. Many have difficulty sleeping.Learn More
As the largest joint in the body, the knee is essential for competing in almost every sport, but it is also the most common site for injury in young athletes. Overall, knee injuries make up about 55% of all sports injuries.
An injury to the knee can cause an athlete to experience pain in many areas of the knee joint. The knee is formed by the convergence of three bones: the femur (upper leg bone), the tibia (lower leg bone) and the patella (kneecap). Two cartilage discs called menisci allow the bones to glide smoothly against each other, absorb shock and act as a cushion between the femur and the tibia. Fluid-filled sacs called bursa surround the outside of the knee. The knee joint is stabilized by muscles, tendons and four critical ligaments: the anterior cruciate ligament (ACL), the posterior cruciate ligament (PCL), the medial collateral ligament (MCL), and the lateral collateral ligament (LCL).Learn More
Midwest Orthopaedics at Rush physicians are highly skilled in identifying individualized solutions and use innovative techniques with long-term success to treat pain and restore patients' mobility. Learn more about shoulder conditions from Midwest Orthopaedics at Rush shoulder specialists.Learn More
Cervical Herniated Disc Lumbar Herniated Disc Spinal Arthritis/Stenosis Lumbar Fusion Lumbar Laminectomy Lumbar Microdisectomy Radiculopathy/Arm Pain Spondylotic Myelopathy Degenerative Disc Disease Scoliosis/Spinal Deformity Spinal Trauma/Fractures Failed Back Surgery Syndrome Spinal Tumors Anterior Cervical Discectomy and Fusion Microsurgical Cervical Laminoplasty Artificial Cervical Disc Replacement Cervical Lamino-Foraminotomy Cervical Epidural Injections Cervical Facet Injections Cervical Facet Injections Lumbar Epidural Injections Thoracic Epidural Injections Thoracic Facet Injections Radiofrequency Neurotomy/Rhizotomy Discogram Electromyography (EMG) Sacroiliac Injections Pediatric Scoliosis Pediatric Spondylolisthesis