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About Pediatric Orthopaedic Surgery Associates

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Our Commitment to Your Child

At Pediatric Orthopaedic Surgery Associates, your child's care is our number one priority. Our goal is to provide comprehensive and timely orthopaedic care, working closely with families and other healthcare providers to ensure your child has the best outcomes possible.

Our staff works with families to find a time that fits even the busiest of schedules. Pediatric Orthopaedic Surgery Associates strives to schedule all fracture care appointments for children ages 0 to 17 (depending on growth plate involvement) within 24 to 48 hours receiving your request for an appointment. We can also see your child with no appointment necessary through our walk-in clinic, which allows you to access care Monday through Friday without an appointment.

Our staff prides itself on providing a warm, compassionate environment to ensure that our patients have the most comfortable and efficient visit possible. Our state-of-the-art facility and experienced staff provide the highest quality of orthopaedic care in the convenience of a private medical office.

Some of the many conveniences offered to our patients right here in our office include:

  • Digital x-rays

  • Waterproof casting

  • Custom splints

  • Crutches

  • Knee immobilizers

  • Other orthopaedic products available on-site

 

Pediatric Musculoskeletal Injuries and Illnesses

Whether it’s a broken bone or a more complex orthopaedic condition, Pediatric Orthopaedic Surgery Associates is committed to providing personalized, comprehensive care from diagnosis to recovery. For questions or appointments please reach out to us at 913-451-0000.

Movement and Motion

  • Cerebral Palsy (CP): this neurological disorder affects a child's movement and muscle coordination and can vary from one child with CP to the next. Our practice is dedicated to serving children with any type of CP, including:
    • Quadriplegia (all four extremities involved)
    • Diplegia (lower extremities typically more involved than upper extremities)
    • Hemiplegia (one side of the body is involved)
    • Infantile Hypotonia (decreased muscle tone)
    • Athetoid (presence of both spasticity and hypotonia)
  • Spasticity (tight muscles)
  • Ligamentous laxity (loose joints)
  • Toe walking
 

Infant and Toddler Conditions

  • Torticollis (neck muscle contracture)
  • Elbow and hands
    • Nursemaid’s Elbow (elbow dislocation)
    • Polydactyly (extra fingers)
    • Trigger Thumb
  • Hip and femur (thigh bone)
    • Developmental Dysplasia of Hips (DDH)
    • Femoral Anteversion (inward twisting of the thigh bone)
  • Knee and lower leg
    • Toe walking
    • Genu Varum (bowed legs)
    • Genu Valgum (knock knees)
    • Blounts Disease (lower leg deformity)
    • Tibial Torsion (lower leg deformity)
  • Foot, ankle and toe
    • Clubfoot deformity
    • PES Planovalgus (flat feet)
    • Metatarsus Adductus (angulation of front of foot)
    • Curly toes
    • Polydactyly (extra toes)
    • Intoeing
 

Childhood and Adolescent Conditions

  • General ailments
    • Bone cysts
    • Ganglion cysts
    • Osteochondroma (benign bone tumor)
    • Osteochondritis Dessicans (OCD lesions)
    • Medial Epicondylitis (little league elbow)
    • Tendinitis
    • Joint pain and swelling
  • Hip conditions
    • Legg-Calve-Perthes disease (childhood condition of hip)
    • Slipped Capital Femoral Epiphysis (fracture through the growth plate)
  • Leg length discrepancy
  • Knee conditions
    • Osgood-Schlatter Disease (knee pain)
    • Patello-Femoral Syndrome (knee pain)
    • Genu Varum (bow legs)
    • Genu Valgus (knock knee)
  • Foot conditions
    • Painful Pes Planovalgus (flat feet)
    • Sever’s Disease (painful heel)
  • Tarsal Coalition (abnormal connection of two or more bones in the foot)
  • Accessory Navicular (extra bone or piece of cartilage located on the inner side of the foot
 

Fractures

  • General pediatric fractures (broken bones, chips, or cracks)
  • Fractures of fingers, hand, wrist, forearm and elbow
  • Fractures of upper arm (humerus), shoulder joint and clavicle (collar bone)
  • Fractures of toes, foot, ankle, lower leg and knee
  • Growth plate fractures