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Kate E. Berz, DO Assistant Program Director, Pediatric Sports Medicine Fellowship 513-636-4366 firstname.lastname@example.org
Assistant Program Director, Pediatric Sports Medicine Fellowship
Staff Physician, Division of Emergency Medicine
Assistant Professor, UC Department of Pediatrics
DO: Edward Via Virginia College of Osteopathic Medicine, Blacksburg, VA, 2008.
Residency: Pediatrics, Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center, Cincinnati, OH, 2011.
Fellowship: Pediatric Sports Medicine, Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center, Cincinnati, OH, 2012.
Roger Cornwall, MD Clinical Director, Pediatric Orthopaedic Surgery 513-636-4785
Clinical Director, Pediatric Orthopaedic Surgery
Surgical Director, Epidermolysis Bullosa Center
Director, Hand and Upper Extremity Surgery Fellowship
Associate Professor, UC Department of Orthopedic Surgery
Brachial plexus birth palsy; pediatric hand and wrist trauma; congenital hand and upper extremity abnormalities; complex pediatric elbow trauma and deformities; gymnast wrist.
Dr. Cornwall is a full time pediatric hand and upper extremity surgeon who founded the Hand and Upper Extremity Center at Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center in 2009. He is nationally known for his expertise in treating conditions that affect the pediatric hand and upper extremities, including complex trauma and congenital deformities, and brachial plexus injuries. He also runs a basic science laboratory investigating the neurological control of postnatal muscle growth, aiming to develop novel physiological treatments for neuromuscular contractures.
MD: Columbia University, New York, NY, 1997.
Residency: Orthopaedic Surgery, Mount Sinai Hospital, New York, NY, 2002.
Fellowship: Hand and Upper Extremity Surgery, Harvard University, Brigham and Women's Hospital, Massachusetts General Hospital, Children's Hospital Boston, Boston, MA, 2003.
Fellowship: Pediatric Orthopaedic Surgery, Children's Hospital of Philadelphia, Philadelphia, PA, 2004.
Visiting Fellowship: Pediatric Orthopaedic and Hand Surgery, Groote Schuur Hospital and Red Cross Children's Hospital, Cape Town, South Africa, 2004.
Visiting Fellowship: Pediatric Hand and Brachial Plexus Surgery, l'Institut de la Main, Paris, France, 2004.
Certification: American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery, 2006; Certificate of Added Qualifications in Surgery of the Hand, The American Board of Surgery, 2009.
Cheng W, Cornwall R, Crouch DL, Li Z, Saul KR. Contributions of Muscle Imbalance and Impaired Growth to Postural and Osseous Shoulder Deformity Following Brachial Plexus Birth Palsy: A Computational Simulation Analysis. J Hand Surg Am. 2015 Apr 3.
Eismann EA, Little KJ, Laor T, Cornwall R. Glenohumeral abduction contracture in children with unresolved neonatal brachial plexus palsy. J Bone Joint Surg Am. 2015 Jan 21;97(2):112-8.
Eismann EA, Lucky AW, Cornwall R. Hand function and quality of life in children with epidermolysis bullosa. Pediatr Dermatol. 2014 Mar-Apr;31(2):176-82.
Nikolaou S, Hu L, Tuttle LJ, Weekley H, Christopher W, Lieber RL, Cornwall R. Contribution of denervated muscle to contractures after neonatal brachial plexus injury: not just muscle fibrosis. Muscle Nerve. 2014 Mar;49(3):398-404.
Eismann EA, Bauer A, Kozin SH, Louden E, Cornwall R. The relationship between medical malpractice litigation and parent reports of patient function following neonatal brachial plexus palsy. J Bone Joint Surg Am. 2014 Mar 5;96(5):373-9.
Eismann EA, Little KJ, Kunkel ST, Cornwall R. Clinical research fails to support more aggressive management of pediatric upper extremity fractures. J Bone Joint Surg Am. 2013 Aug 7;95(15):1345-50.
Reading BD, Laor T, Salisbury SR, Lippert WC, Cornwall R. Quantification of humeral head deformity following neonatal brachial plexus palsy. J Bone Joint Surg Am. 2012 Sep 19;94(18):e136(1-8).
Weekley H, Nikolaou S, Hu L, Eismann E, Wylie C, Cornwall R. The effects of denervation, reinnervation, and muscle imbalance on functional muscle length and elbow flexion contracture following neonatal brachial plexus injury. J Orthop Res. 2012 Aug;30(8):1335-42.
Kunkel S, Eismann E, Cornwall R. Utility of the pediatric outcomes data collection instrument for assessing acute hand and wrist injuries in children. J Pediatr Orthop. 2011 Oct-Nov;31(7):767-72.
Nikolaou S, Peterson E, Kim A, Wylie C, Cornwall R. Impaired growth of denervated muscle contributes to contracture formation following neonatal brachial plexus injury. J Bone Joint Surg Am. 2011 Mar 2;93(5):461-70.
Nicholas M. Edwards, MD, MPH 513-803-0250 email@example.com
Physical activity promotion; overweight/obesity prevention and treatment; infectious disease in athletes; injury risk and biomechanics in overweight/obese adolescents
Dr. Edwards is an assistant professor and a pediatrician who specializes in sports medicine and performs research related to physical activity and overweight/obesity in youth. His training background is in medicine and public health, and he has presented his work nationally at scientific meetings. He has worked in a variety of clinical settings, including small private practices and large medical centers. He has provided medical coverage for numerous athletic events, ranging from youth sports to the Division I collegiate level, and ranging from small local events to large community events such as marathons.
BS: University of Wisconsin – Madison, Madison, WI, 1999.
MD: University of Wisconsin School of Medicine & Public Health, Madison, WI, 2003.
Residency: University of Wisconsin Hospital & Clinics, Madison, WI, 2006.
Fellowship: Hennepin County Medical Center, Minneapolis, MN, 2007.
Fellowship: University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, MN, 2009.
MPH: University of Minnesota School of Public Health, Minneapolis, MN, 2009.
Certification: American Board of Pediatrics, General Pediatrics, 2006.
Certification: American Board of Pediatrics, Sports Medicine, 2007.
Dr. Edwards' bibliography on PubMed.
Dr. Edwards' profile on Google Scholar.
Paul J. Gubanich, MD, MPH Fellowship Director, Division of Sports Medicine 513-636-4366 firstname.lastname@example.org
Fellowship Director, Division of Sports Medicine
Associate Professor, UC Department of Pediatrics
Sports concussion; medical problems in athletes; injury prevention; performance enhancement; musculoskeletal ultrasound
Paul J. Gubanich is board certified in internal medicine and holds a CAQ in sports medicine. He completed his residency and fellowship training at the Cleveland Clinic where he remained a staff physician in the Department of Orthopaedics from 2005-11. During his tenure at the Cleveland Clinic, Dr. Gubanich worked with athletes of all levels including serving on the medical staff of the Cleveland Browns, Cavaliers, Indians, and Barons. In addition, he worked with Baldwin Wallace College, Cleveland City Schools, as well as a various professional, collegiate, high school, and youth organizations.
Dr. Gubanich earned his master’s degree in public health from Case Western Reserve University in 2007. He served as the director of primary care sports medicine research and director of sports wellness and safety. Dr. Gubanich developed the Sports Concussion Program at the Cleveland Clinic and Healthy Futures, a childhood wellness initiative to promote positive health behavior in at risk youth.
Prior to relocating to Cincinnati Children’s in 2013, Dr. Gubanich was an assistant professor of internal medicine and sports medicine at the Ohio State University. Dr. Gubanich served as research director for the Sports Concussion Program and team physician for Ohio State University Athletics, the Ohio Machine and Columbus City Schools. He was appointed medical director of the New Albany Wellness Center. Nationally, Dr. Gubanich is a member of the ACSM, ACP, and the AMSSM on which he serves on the research committee and faculty for the annual Fellows’ Research and Leadership Conference.
Dr. Gubanich’s clinical and research interests include the management of sports concussion, treatment of musculoskeletal and medical problems in athletes, performance optimization, injury prevention, and returning athletes to play. Dr. Gubanich has a passion for the promotion of positive health behavior and physical activity for athletes of all ages and levels of competition.
Undergraduate: Ohio University, Athens, OH, 1997.
Medical School: The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH, 2001.
Residency: Internal Medicine, Cleveland Clinic, Cleveland, OH, 2004.
Fellowship: Sports Medicine, Cleveland Clinic, Cleveland, OH, 2005.
Graduate: Masters of Public Health, Case Western Reserve University, Cleveland, OH, 2007.
Talarico M, Grooms D, Miller M, Gubanich P, Novak J, Borchers J, Onate J. Postural Control Variation in the Single Leg Anterior Reach. Abstract: Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise. 2013;45(5S):286-291.
Logan K, Gubanich PJ. (Chapter) Concussion in Sport. Lifestyle Medicine, 2nd Ed., Editor: Rippe, CRC Press, 2013: 1638.
Gubanich PJ, Kimmerle KM, Gubanich KM, Gottschalk AW, Miniaci A. Interim Analysis of a 2-year Childhood Wellness Intervention: A Gain in Knowledge. Abstract: Clinical Journal of Sports Medicine. 2011;21(2):155-156.
Gottschalk AW, Gubanich PJ, et al. Bilateral Knee Pain in a Running Roofer. Abstract: Clinical Journal of Sports Medicine. 2010;20(2):157.
Gubanich PJ, Harold E, Mowad L, Brayley J, Miniaci A. Feasibility of a 10-Week, School-based Childhood Wellness Initiative. Abstract: Clinical Journal of Sports Medicine. 2009;19(2):155.
Gubanich PJ. (Chapter) Orthopaedic Terminology. Essential Orthopaedics. Editors: Miller MD, Hart J, MacKnight J. Saunders; 2009:968.
Gubanich PJ. (Chapter) Overview of the Hip & Pelvis. Essential Orthopaedics. Editors: Miller MD, Hart J, MacKnight J. Saunders; 2009:968.
Gubanich PJ, Iannetta T. Retrospective Review of Injuries in Women’s Professional Football 2002-2007. Abstract: Clinical Journal of Sports Medicine. 2008;18(2): 199.
Gubanich PJ, Hilgers MP. Cross-sectional analysis of baseline neurocognitive performance (ImPACT™) in high school athlete. Abstract: Clinical Journal of Sports Medicine 2008;18(2): 193-194.
Gubanich P. (Chapter) Orthopaedics. Rapid Review USMLE Step. Editors: Rolston D, Nielsen C, Mosby 2007: 640.
Adam W. Kiefer, PhD Director of Research Education, Division of Sports Medicine 513-636-1231 email@example.com
Director of Research Education, Division of Sports Medicine
Antifragility; augmented/virtual reality; behavioral dynamics; complex systems modeling; dynamical disease; individual/team coordination; nonlinear dynamics; sensorimotor neuroscience; quantitative methods.
Dr. Kiefer's research takes a complex systems approach to performance enhancement and injury prevention in sport, and integrates innovative technologies such as augmented and virtual reality, eye tracking, and biofeedback tools with established training practices to improve training outcomes. His expertise in behavioral dynamics and dynamical disease provides an innovative approach to measuring, modeling and analyzing the complexity of healthy and pathological human performance in a variety of contexts. Opportunities for mentorship in the research process are available, and participation by interested fellows and prospective graduate students is encouraged.
BS: University of Wisconsin at La Crosse, La Crosse, WI.
MS: Barry University, Miami, FL.
PhD: University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, OH.
Post Doctoral: Brown University, Providence, RI.
Kiefer AW, Myer GD. Training the antifragile athlete: A preliminary analysis of neuromuscular training effects on muscle activation dynamics. Nonlinear
Dynamics, Psychology, and Life Sciences. 2015; 19, 489-510.
Kiefer AW, Barber Foss K, Rehes A, Gadd B, Gordon M,Rushford K, Laufer I, Weiss M, Myer GD. Brain network activation as a novel biomarker for the return-to-play pathway
following sport-related brain injury. Frontiers in Neurology. 2015; 6, 3-5.
DiCesare CA, Kiefer AW, Nalepka P, Myer GD. Quantification and analysis of saccadic and
smooth pursuit eye movements and fixations to detect oculomotor deficits. Behavior Research Methods. 2015; 1-9.
Paterno MV, Kiefer AW, Bonnette S, Riley MA, Schmitt LC, Ford KR, Myer GD, Shockley K, Hewett TE. Prospectively identified deficits in hip-ankle coordination in female athletes who sustain a second anterior cruciate ligament injury after anterior cruciate ligament
reconstruction and return to sport. Clinical Biomechanics. 2015.
Quatman-Yates CC, Bonnette S, Hugentobler JA, Betovens M,Kiefer AW, Kurowski BG, Riley MA. Post-concussion postural sway changes in young athletes: Postural sway variability is important. Pediatric Physical Therapy. 2015; 27, 316-327.
Kiefer AW, Kushner AM, Groene, J, Williams C, Riley MA, Myer GD. A commentary on real-time biofeedback to augment neuromuscular training for ACL injury prevention in
adolescent athletes. Journal of Sports Science and Medicine. 2015; 14, 1-8.
Kiefer AW, Rhea CK, Warren WH. (2013). VR-based assessment and rehabilitation of functional mobility. In J. Campos, A. Lécuyer, F. Steinicke, Y. Visell (Eds.), Human walking in virtual environments: Perception, technology and applications. Springer.
Kiefer AW, Ford KR, Paterno MV, Schmitt LC, Myer GD, Riley MA, Shockley K, Hewett TE. Intersegmental postural coordination measures differentiate ACL reconstructed athletes from
healthy controls. Gait & Posture.
Rhea CK, Kiefer AW, Haran FJ, Glass SM, Warren WH. A new measure of the CoP trajectory in postural sway: Dynamics of heading change. Medical Engineering and Physics. 2014;36, 1473-1479.
Kiefer AW, Riley MA, Shockley K, Sitton CA, Hewett TE, Cummins-Sebree S, Haas JG. Multi-segmental postural coordination in professional ballet dancers. Gait & Posture. 2011;34, 76-80.
Improving ADHD teen driving by targeting visual inattention to the roadway. Co-Investigator (PI: J. Epstein). National Institutes of Health (NIH). March 1, 2016–March 31, 2021. R01.
Real-time sensorimotor feedback for injury prevention assessed in virtual reality. Co-Investigator (PI: G. Myer). National Institutes of Health (NIH). Aug 1, 2016–July 31, 2021. U01.
Identification of patellofemoral pain risk factors developed during maturation. Co-Investigator (PI: G. Myer). National Institutes of Health (NIH). Jan 1, 2014–Dec 31, 2016. R21.
Brad G. Kurowski, MD, MS 513-636-7480 firstname.lastname@example.org
Traumatic brain injury, specifically mild TBI and concussion in children
Brad Kurowski, MS, MD, holds a BS and MS in biochemistry and molecular biology at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst in 2000. Dr. Kurowski completed his medical school training at Case Western Reserve, University School of Medicine in 2004. Subsequently, Dr. Kurowski completed his residency at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center in 2008 and his fellowship training in pediatric rehabilitation medicine at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center in 2010. Dr. Kurowski joined the faculty of the Division of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center within at the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine in July of 2010.
MD: Case Western Reserve, University School of Medicine, Cleveland, OH.
MS: University of Massachusetts, Amherst, MA.
Kurowski BG, Taylor HG, Yeates KO, Walz NC, Stancin T, Wade SL. Caregiver ratings of long-term executive dysfunction and attention problems after early childhood traumatic brain injury: family functioning is important. PM R. 2011 Sep;3(9):836-45.
Kurowski B, Michaud L Mild Traumatic Brain Injury. In: Nelson, M. (Ed): Pediatric Rehabilitation Review Book.
Kurowski B, Wade S, Cecil K, Walz N, Weihong Y, Rajagopal R, Holland S. Correlation of Diffusion Tensor Imaging with Executive Function Measures after Early Childhood Traumatic Brain Injury. Journal of Pediatric Rehabilitation Medicine. 2009 2(4):273-83.
Dicianno BE, Kurowski BG, Yang JM, Chancellor MB, Bejjani GK, Fairman AD, Lewis N, Sotirake J. Rehabilitation and medical management of the adult with spina bifida. Am J Phys Med Rehabil. 2008 Dec;87(12):1027-50. Review.
Kelsey Logan, MD, MPH, FAAP, FACP Director, Division of Sports Medicine 513-636-4366 email@example.com
Director, Division of Sports Medicine
Associate Professor, UC Department of Internal Medicine
Concussion; female athlete issues; overuse injuries in sport
Kelsey Logan, MD, MPH, is director of the Division of Sports Medicine at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center and is an associate professor of pediatrics and internal medicine at the University of Cincinnati. She joined Cincinnati Children’s in 2013 from the Ohio State University, where she was the medical director of the sports concussion program and a team physician for OSU Athletics. Prior to OSU, Dr. Logan was an assistant professor of pediatrics at Connecticut Children's Medical Center and faculty at Elite Sports Medicine at Cincinnati Children's. She graduated from Samford University with a degree in sports medicine and from medical school at the University of Alabama. She then completed her residency in internal medicine and pediatrics at the University of Mississippi Medical Center and sports medicine fellowship at the University of Wisconsin.
Dr. Logan is involved in multiple professional organizations. She is a fellow of the American College of Physicians and the American Academy of Pediatrics, where she serves on the Executive Committee of the Council on Sports Medicine and Fitness and is a former chair of the Section on Young Physicians. She serves the American Medical Society for Sports Medicine on the Board of Directors and on the publications and research committees, and she is an active member of the American College of Sports Medicine. Dr. Logan served on the NCAA Committee on Competitive Safeguards and Medical Aspects of Sports from 2010-2013. She is a member of the Board of Directors for the Ohio AAP chapter and is on the medical advisory committee for the Ohio Athletic Trainers' Association, for whom she was elected a 2013 Team Physician of the Year.
Dr. Logan is a team physician for Hughes High School, Cincinnati Gymnastics Academy, the Cincinnati Marlins, Thunder United Metro Futbol Club, and Warren County Soccer Club. She loves caring for athletes and their families.
MD: The University of Alabama School of Medicine, Birmingham, AL, 2000.
Residency: Internal Medicine and Pediatrics, The University of Mississippi Medical Center, Jackson, MS, 2004.
Fellowship: Pediatric and Adolescent Sports Medicine, The University of Wisconsin, Madison, WI, 2006.
Masters of Public Health: The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH, 2011.
Certification: Internal Medicine, 2004, 2014; Pediatrics, 2005, 2015; Sports Medicine, 2006.
Donaworth MA, Grandhi RK, Logan K, Gubanich PJ, Myer GD. Is Current Medical Education Adequately Preparing Future Physicians to Manage Concussion: An Initial Evaluation. Phys Sportsmed. 2016 Feb;44(1):1-7.
Briskin SM, Logan K. Mental health and pressures in teen sports. Adolesc Med State Art Rev. 2015 Apr;26(1):163-73.
Joy EA, Logan K. AMSSM thematic issue: care of the female athlete. British Journal of Sports Medicine. 2014, 48(4):283.
Logan K. Overuse and Underutilization in Youth Sports: Time to Seek Equipoise. J Pediatr. 2015 Mar;166(3):517-9.
Halstead ME, McAvoy K, Devore CD, Carl R, Lee M, Logan K. Returning to Learning Following a Concussion. Pediatrics. 2013 Nov;132(5):948-57.
Valentine V, Logan K. Cognitive rest in concussion management. Am Fam Physician. 2012 Jan 15;85(2):100-1.
Comstock D, Logan K. (2012). Epidemiology and Prevention. In M. Kirkwood, K. Yeates (Eds.), Pediatric Mild Traumatic Brain Injury: From Basic Science to Clinical Management. New York: The Guilford Press.
Logan K, Carl R. Female athlete triad in adolescents. Contemporary Pediatrics. 2010 Nov; 11(27): 62-74.
Logan K. Recognition and management of post-concussion syndrome. Athletic Therapy Today. 2010 May; 15(3): 4-7. Edited by Valentine V.
Logan K. Stress fractures in the adolescent athlete. Pediatr Ann. 2007 Nov;36(11):738-9, 742, 744-5.
Gregory D. Myer, PhD, FACSM, CSCS*D Director of Research, Division of Sports Medicine 513-636-4366 firstname.lastname@example.org
Director of Research, Division of Sports Medicine
Director of Human Performance Laboratory, Division of Sports Medicine
Injury biomechanics; human performance; pediatric exercise science; preventative medicine; sensorimotor neuroscience.
Read research highlights from the Human Performance Laboratory.
Gregory D. Myer, PhD, FACSM, CSCS*D is the Director of Research and The Human Performance Laboratory for the Division of Sports Medicine at Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center and maintains his primary faculty appointment in the departments of Pediatrics and Orthopaedic Surgery in the College of Medicine at the University of Cincinnati.
Over the past decade, Dr. Myer has published over 240 articles in peer reviewed medical journals and has published books and several book chapters related to his research on the biomechanics of knee injury, sports performance and knee injury prevention training. Dr. Myer has received numerous awards for his excellence in sports medicine research. Among those awards are the American Orthopedic Society of Sports Medicine’s O’Donoghue Sports Injury Research Award (2005, 2015) and The NCAA Research Award (2010), National Strength & Conditioning Association Sports Medicine/Rehabilitation Specialist of the Year (2011), the Association of Bone & Joint Surgeons Nicolas Andry Award (2012), and the George J. Davies - James A. Gould Excellence in Clinical Inquiry Award Excellence in Clinical Inquiry Award (2014, 2016). Dr. Myer has been recognized three times by the Clint Thompson Award for Clinical Advancement in Athletic Training (2005, 2010, and 2013). Over the past year Greg has been recognized for the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons Kappa Delta/OREF Clinical Research Award, British Journal of Sports Medicine Systematic Review Award, the American Medical Society for Sports Medicine Harry Galanty Young Investigator Award and the American Orthopaedic Society for Sports Medicine O’Donoghue Sports Injury Research Award.
Dr. Myer is currently certified with Distinction by the National Strength and Conditioning Association and has been designated as a Fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine. Dr. Myer is serving or has served as an investigator on several nationally funded grants focused on injury prevention and rehabilitation which have contributed multi-million research dollars in direct costs to his institution. He serves as associate/section editor for multiple medical journals and is a member of and lecturer to the American College of Sports Medicine, the National Strength and Conditioning Association, American Orthopaedic Society for Sports Medicine and the National Athletic Training Association. Dr. Myer is also currently serving as the Senior Research Advisor to the Micheli Center for Sports Injury Prevention at Boston Children’s Hospital and represents the United States on the Ireland Sports Surgery Clinic Research Foundation Scientific Advisory Board.
BA: Franklin College, Franklin, Indiana, 1996.
MS: Ball State University, Muncie, Indiana, 1998.
PhD: Rocky Mountain University, Provo, Utah, 2010.
Postdoc: Ohio State University (Sports Medicine, Physiology and Cell Biology).
Carey JL, Wall EJ, Grimm NL, Ganley TJ, Edmonds EW, Anderson AF, Polousky JD, Murnaghan ML, Nissen CW, Weiss J, Lyon RM, Chambers HG, Wright RW, Heyworth BE, Peterson L, Myer GD, Shea KG. Novel Arthroscopic Classification of Osteochondritis Dissecans of the Knee: A Multicenter Reliability Study. Am J Sports Med. 2016. In Press.
Schneider DK, Grawe B, Magnussen RA, Ceasar A, Parikh SN, Wall EJ, Colosimo AJ, Kaeding CC, Myer GD. Outcomes After Isolated Medial Patellofemoral Ligament Reconstruction for the Treatment of Recurrent Lateral Patellar Dislocations: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis. Am J Sports Med. 2016. In Press.
Bates NA, Nesbitt RJ, Shearn JT, Myer GD, Hewett TE. Relative Strain in the Anterior Cruciate Ligament and Medial Collateral Ligament During Simulated Jump Landing and Sidestep Cutting Tasks: Implications for Injury Risk. Am J Sports Med. 2015 Sep;43(9):2259-69.
Edwards NM, Myer GD, Kalkwarf HJ, Woo JG, Khoury PR, Hewett TE, Daniels SR. The effects of temperature, precipitation, and wind on physical activity in children: a longitudinal cohort study. Journal of Physical Activity & Health. 2015. In Press.
Hall R, Barber Foss K, Hewett TE, Myer GD. Sport specialization's association with an increased risk of developing anterior knee pain in adolescent female athletes. J Sport Rehabil. 2015; 24:31-5.
Kashikar-Zuck S, Tran ST, Barnett B, Bromberg MH, Strotman D, Sil S, Thomas ST, Joffe N, Ting TV, Myer GD. A qualitative examination of the feasibility, safety, and acceptability of a new combined cognitive-behavioral and neuromuscular training intervention for juvenile fibromyalgia. Clin J Pain. 2016 Jan;32(1):70-81.
Kiefer AW, Barber Foss KD, Reches A, Gadd B, Gordon M, Rushford K, Laufer I, Weiss MR, Myer GD. Brain network activation as a novel biomarker for the return-to-play pathway following sport-related brain injury. Front Neurol. 2015 Nov 20;6:243
Myer GD, Faigenbaum AD, Edwards NM, Clark JF, Best TM, Sallis RE. Sixty minutes of what? A developing brain perspective for activating children with an integrative exercise approach. Br J Sports Med. 2015 Mar;49(5):282-9
Stein CA, MacDougall R, Quatman-Yates CE, Myer GD, Sugimoto D, Dennison RJ, Meehan WP, 3rd. Young Athletes’ Concerns About Sport-Related Concussion: The Patient’s Perspective. Clin J Sport Med. 2015. In press.
Sugimoto D, Myer GD, Foss KD, Hewett TE. Specific exercise effects of preventive neuromuscular training intervention on anterior cruciate ligament injury risk reduction in young females: meta-analysis and subgroup analysis. Br J Sports Med. 2015 Mar;49(5):282-9.
Real-time Sensorimotor Feedback for Injury Prevention Assessed in Virtual Reality. Principal Investigator. National Institutes of Health. 2016-2021. U01 AR067997-01A1.
Identification of Patellofemoral Pain Risk Factors Developed During Maturation. Principal Investigator. National Institutes of Health. 2015-2017. R21 AR065068-01A1.
Randomized Clinical Trial of FIT Teens for Juvenile Fibromyalgia (JFM). Co-Investigator. National Institutes of Health. 2015-2016. U34 AR067978-01.
Functional Outcomes Following Medial Patellofemoral Ligament Reconstruction: A Pilot Study. Co- Principle Investigator. University Orthopaedic Research and Education Foundation. 2015-2016.
Multi-faceted Approach Modeling ACL Injury Mechanisms. Site Principal Investigator. National Institutes of Health. 2013-2018. R01 AR056259-01.
Mark V. Paterno, PT, PhD, MBA, SCS, ATC Coordinator, Division of Occupational Therapy and Physical Therapy - Sports Medicine 513-636-0517 email@example.com
Coordinator, Division of Occupational Therapy and Physical Therapy - Sports Medicine
Sports medicine; outcome after ACL reconstruction; efficacy of rehabilitation interventions for musculoskeletal injury; subsequent injury incidence after musculoskeletal injury.
PT, MS: Ithaca College, Ithaca, NY, 1994.
EMBA: Troy State University, Troy AL, 2002.
PhD: Rocky Mountain University of Health Professions, Provo, UT.
Certifications: Sports Certified Specialist (SCS) 2001; NATA certified Athletic Trainer, 1998.
Schmitt LC, Quatman CE, Paterno MV, Best TM, Flanigan DC. Functional Outcomes After Surgical Management of Articular Cartilage Lesions in the Knee: A Systematic Literature Review to Guide Post-Operative Rehabilitation. J Orthop Sports Phys Ther. 2014 Jun 23:1-53.
Myer GD, Ford KR, Foss KD, Rauh MJ, Paterno MV, Hewett TE. A Predictive Model to Estimate Knee-Abduction Moment: Implications for Development of a Clinically Applicable Patellofemoral Pain Screening Tool in Female Athletes. J Athl Train. 2014 Apr 24.
Paterno MV, Rauh MJ, Schmitt LC, Ford KR, Hewett TE. Incidence of Second ACL Injuries 2 Years After Primary ACL Reconstruction and Return to Sport. Am J Sports Med. 2014 Apr 21.
Paterno MV, Prokop TR, Schmitt LC. Physical Therapy Management of Patients with Osteochondritis Dissecans: A Comprehensive Review. Clin Sports Med. 2014 Apr;33(2):353-374.
Kiapour AM, Wordeman SC, Paterno MV, Quatman CE, Levine JW, Goel VK, Demetropoulos CK, Hewett TE. Diagnostic value of knee arthrometry in the prediction of anterior cruciate ligament strain during landing. Am J Sports Med. 2014 Feb;42(2):312-9.
Filipa AR, Smith TR, Paterno MV, Ford KR, Hewett TE. Performance on the Star Excursion Balance Test Predicts Functional Turnout Angle in Pre-pubescent Female Dancers. J Dance Med Sci. 2013;17(4):165-9.
Paterno MV, Taylor-Haas JA, Myer GD, Hewett TE. Prevention of overuse sports injuries in the young athlete. Orthop Clin North Am. 2013 Oct;44(4):553-64.
Gokeler A, Benjaminse A, Hewett TE, Paterno MV, Ford KR, Otten E, Myer GD. Feedback techniques to target functional deficits following anterior cruciate ligament reconstruction: implications for motor control and reduction of second injury risk. Sports Med. 2013 Nov;43(11):1065-74.
Quatman-Yates CC, Gupta R, Paterno MV, Schmitt LC, Quatman CE, Ittenbach RF. Internal Consistency and Validity of the QuickDASH Instrument for Upper Extremity Injuries in Older Children. J Pediatr Orthop. 2013 Dec;33(8):838-42.
Myer GD, Martin L Jr, Ford KR, Paterno MV, Schmitt LC, Heidt RS Jr, Colosimo A, Hewett TE. Author's response. Am J Sports Med. 2013 Apr;41(4):NP19-20.
Gregory Walker, MD, FAAP 513-636-4366 firstname.lastname@example.org
Osgood Schlatter's disease; foot and ankle injuries; care of the endurance athlete; sports-related concussion.
Gregory Walker, MD, FAAP, obtained his undergraduate and medical degrees from the University of Arizona in Tucson, Arizona. He completed a year-long fellowship in the National Institutes of Health’s Clinical Research Training Program in Bethesda, Maryland. He completed his pediatric residency training at the University of Arizona and his primary care sports medicine fellowship at the Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center.
Dr. Walker is an assistant professor in the Division of Sports Medicine at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center within the UC Department of Pediatrics. He is active in numerous professional organizations including: the American Academy of Pediatrics Council on Sports Medicine and Fitness (COSMF), the American Medical Society for Sports Medicine and the American College of Sports Medicine.
MD: The University of Arizona, Tucson, AZ, 2009.
Fellowship: Clinical Research Training Program, National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, MD, 2008.
Residency: Pediatrics, the University of Arizona, Tucson, AZ, 2012.
Fellowship: Primary Care Sports Medicine, Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center, Cincinnati, OH, 2013.
Certification: American Board of Pediatrics, General Pediatrics, 2012.
Eric J. Wall, MD Director, Orthopaedic Sports Medicine 513-636-4785 email@example.com
Director, Orthopaedic Sports Medicine
Director, Orthopaedic Fellowship
Professor, UC Department of Surgery
Endoscopic non-fusion scoliosis correction with guided growth; sports growth plate arrest overuse syndromes; patella dislocations; anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) reconstruction in patients with open growth plates; osteochondritis dissecans treatment
A professor of pediatric orthopaedics at Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center within the UC Department of Surgery, Eric J. Wall, MD, specializes in sports medicine and scoliosis treatment.
Dr. Wall completed his orthopaedic residency at the University of California, San Diego. He is fellowship trained in biomechanics and spine research at the University of California, San Diego, and pediatric orthopaedics at the Children’s Hospital in Los Angeles. In addition, Dr. Wall holds a certificate in sports medicine and is recognized as a national leader in pediatric sports medicine. Dr. Wall’s clinical interests include endoscopic pelvic surgery, osteochondritis dissecans, scoliosis, sports-related injuries, orthopaedic basic science research and orthopaedic management of myelomeningocele.
Eric Wall, MD, has rapidly established himself in pediatric sports medicine, as well as endoscopic surgery. He has made important contributions to endoscopic surgery through his basic science research efforts in video-assisted thoracoscopic surgery (VATS) and his innovative creation of an endoscopic pelvic osteotomy technique. Dr. Wall has developed new techniques for anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) reconstruction, the treatment of patella dislocations and osteochondritis dissecans in young patients. He also co-founded Research in OsteoChondritis of the Knee (ROCK), the multidisciplinary OCD (osteochondritis dissecans) Study Group of North America.
Dr. Wall stepped down as the division director in August 2010. His focus will now be to concentrate on his revolutionary treatment of early onset scoliosis using spine staples, which were recently FDA approved and is the first and only approved by the FDA. The technique can eliminate extensive spinal fusion to correct an abnormal curvature by stapling together the growth plates on the actively growing side of the deformity to allow the other side of the spine to catch up.
MD: University of California, San Diego, CA, 1986.
Residency: Orthopaedic Surgery, University of California, San Diego, CA, 1986-1992.
Fellowship: Biomechanics/Spine Research, University of California, San Diego, CA, 1988-89; Pediatric Orthopaedic Fellowship, Los Angeles Children's Hospital, Los Angeles, CA, 1992-1993.
Certification: American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery, July 1995.
Lippert WC, Owens RF, Wall EJ. Salter-Harris type III fractures of the distal femur: plain radiographs can be deceptive. J Pediatr Orthop. 2010 Sep;30(6):598-605.
Gammon SR, Mehlman CT, Chan W, Heifetz J, Durrett G, Wall EJ. A comparison of thoracolumbosacral orthoses and SpineCor treatment of adolescent idiopathic scoliosis patients using the Scoliosis Research Society standardized criteria. J Pediatr Orthop. 2010 Sep;30(6):531-8.
Quatman CE, Myer GD, Khoury J, Wall EJ, Hewett TE. Sex differences in "weightlifting" injuries presenting to United States emergency rooms. J Strength Cond Res. 2009 Oct;23(7):2061-7.
Myer GD, Quatman CE, Khoury J, Wall EJ, Hewett TE. Youth versus adult "weightlifting" injuries presenting to United States emergency rooms: accidental versus nonaccidental injury mechanisms. J Strength Cond Res. 2009 Oct;23(7):2054-60.
Bylski-Austrow DI, Wall EJ, Glos DL, Ballard ET, Montgomery A, Crawford AH. Spinal hemiepiphysiodesis decreases the size of vertebral growth plate hypertrophic zone and cells. J Bone Joint Surg Am. 2009 Mar 1;91(3):584-93.
Myer GD, Ford KR, Divine JG, Wall EJ, Kahanov L, Hewett TE. Longitudinal assessment of noncontact anterior cruciate ligament injury risk factors during maturation in a female athlete: a case report. J Athl Train. 2009 Jan-Feb;44(1):101-9.
Wall EJ, Vourazeris J, Myer GD, Emery KH, Divine JG, Nick TG, Hewett TE. The healing potential of stable juvenile osteochondritis dissecans knee lesions. J Bone Joint Surg Am. 2008 Dec;90(12):2655-64.
Lippert WC, Wall EJ. Optimal intramuscular needle-penetration depth. Pediatrics. 2008 Sep;122(3):e556-63.
Wall EJ, Jain V, Vora V, Mehlman CT, Crawford AH. Complications of titanium and stainless steel elastic nail fixation of pediatric femoral fractures. J Bone Joint Surg Am. 2008 Jun;90(6):1305-13.
Hébert KJ, Laor T, Divine JG, Emery KH, Wall EJ. MRI appearance of chronic stress injury of the iliac crest apophysis in adolescent athletes. AJR Am J Roentgenol. 2008 Jun;190(6):1487-91.
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