• Anterior Cruciate Ligament (ACL) Reconstruction and Revision ACL Reconstruction
  • Rotator Cuff Repair and Revision Rotator Cuff Repair
  • Shoulder Stabilization (Repair for Shoulder Dislocation/Instability)
  • Ulnar Collateral Ligament Reconstruction (Tommy John Surgery)
  • Sports Medicine Surgery of Knee, Shoulder, Elbow
  • Board Certified Orthopedic Surgeon
  • Subspecialty Certified in Orthopedic Sports Medicine
  • Fellow, American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons
  • Member of American Orthopaedic Society for Sports Medicine
  • Member of Arthroscopy Association of North America
  • Stem Cell Therapy
  • Platelet Rich Plasma (PRP)
  • Cartilage Restoration Surgery
  • Osteotomies about the Knee
  • Tendon Repair
  • Rotation Medical Collagen Patch for Rotator Cuff

Frozen Shoulder

Frozen shoulder is the condition of painful shoulder limiting the movements because of pain and inflammation. It is also called as adhesive capsulitis and may progress to the state where an individual may feel very hard to move the shoulder. It is more common in older adults aged between 40 and 60 years and is more common in women than men.

Frozen shoulder is caused by inflammation of the ligaments holding the shoulder bones to each other. The shoulder capsule becomes thick, tight, and the stiff bands of tissue called adhesions may develop. Individuals with shoulder injury, shoulder surgeries, shoulder immobilized for longer period of time, other disease conditions such as diabetes, hypothyroidism, hyperthyroidism, Parkinson’s disease and cardiac diseases are at risk of developing frozen shoulder.

Frozen shoulder may cause pain and stiffness and limit the movements of shoulder. Condition can be diagnosed by the presenting symptoms and radiological diagnostic procedures such as X-rays or MRI scans. Treatment for frozen shoulder includes nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs and steroid injections for pain, treatment of underlying risk factors, and shoulder arthroscopy surgery. During surgery, the scar tissue will be removed and tight ligaments, if any, will be dissected. Following surgery physical therapy will be advised to bring full range of motion and strengthen the muscles.

  • Harvard University
  • Columbia University
  • Baylor College of Medicine
  • NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases
  •  American Orthopaedic Society for Sports Medicine (AOSSM)
  • American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons
  • Arthroscopy Association of North America – AANA
  • J. Robert Gladden Orthopaedic Society (JRGOS)
  • Texas Southern University