Outpatient Total Joint Replacement News from Seaside
Something exciting in the world of outpatient total joint replacement is always happening at Seaside! Catch up on the news in past issues of our newsletter, and don’t forget to sign up for future issues!
Seaside Surgery Center has been held up as the ASC to emulate by Becker’s ASC Review! We tell you all about this honor in our November-December 2018 issue.
We welcomed pain management physician Dr. Paul Beebe to our physician-partner team in our October 2018 issue. We also gave you a link to a Men’s Health magazine article with some great advice for keeping your joints healthy, and it wasn’t for men only! ;-)
In our September 2018 issue we discuss dislocated shoulders and do a little bragging on our marketing efforts which were featured in the online magazine of the Association of periOperative Nurses.
We shared important news for parents in our August 2018 issue!
It was all about Fun in the Sun in our July 2018 issue.
The American Society for Surgery of the Hand offers tips for fireworks safety in our June 2018 issue.
New 3D bunion surgery is available at Seaside! Read about it in our May 2018 newsletter.
Do you know the difference between “tennis elbow” and radial tunnel syndrome? We explained it in our April 2018 newsletter.
Our surgeons continue to win honors as five of them won a trio of awards from Vitals. Read our March 2018 issue to learn which docs were named “Patients’ Choice,” “Compassionate,” and “On-Time” physicians.
Our surgeons are the tops! Two were named to Castle Connolly’s regional “Top Doctors” list, one was admitted to the ASES and another was recently certified by the ABLES. Want to know who (and what all those letters mean)? Read the February 2018 issue!
We started the year off with some exciting news, highlighting a new page on our website with all-inclusive orthopedic package pricing for four of our most popular procedures. We also introduced you to Dr. Evgeny Krynetskiy in our January 2018 issue.
Its almost like we saved the best for last! In our December 2017 issue we shared the story of legendary NFL special teams coach Mike Westhoff and how it was his new knee that enabled him to accept the invitation of the New Orleans Saints to finish out the season with them.
In our November 2017 issue we announced the acquisition of a very cool piece of equipment for a very hot procedure – radiofrequency ablation. Read all about it!
In our October 2017 issue we introduced our newest surgeon, Dr. Carmella Fernandez. She is an upper extremities surgeon, so we thought an article on cubital tunnel syndrome was appropriate!
Biceps tendon tears and repairs were the subject of our September 2017 newsletter.
Tempted to “pop” that dislocated shoulder back into place? In our August 2017 issue we tell you when you should…and shouldn’t!
Did you know that what you eat plays a major role in how you feel? That includes pain management! We give you some tips for eating to manage arthritis pain in out July 2017 issue.
Are you a tennis player? We’ve got some information on “Tennis Elbow” in our June 2017 issue.
We offered some great information on rotator cuff injuries in our May 2017 issue. Did you know that they are the most common source of shoulder pain in people over 40 years of age?
In March 2017 we shared the exciting news about being featured in Outpatient Surgery Magazine!
The February 2017 issue took us back in time to Seaside’s Open House, and provided important information on Hammertoe from Seaside’s own Dr. Petrocelli.
We shared some exciting news about Seaside’s growth in our January 2017 newsletter, and gave you 3 strategies for relieving joint pain.
For 6 treatments to try before elbow surgery, read our December 2016 issue.
In our August 2016 issue we advised you on what to do when your joints heat up.
We got back to basics in our July 2016 issue with an explanation of arthroscopy. Oh! And we made the Today Show (sort of!)
Read about the first spinal surgery performed at Seaside in our June 2016 issue.
In our May 2016 issue we offered tips for the aging athlete.