The surgeons are listed in alphabetical order by last name. All physicians who are placed on the list undergo substantial review from our editorial staff and industry leaders.
This list is not an endorsement of any individual's or organization's clinical abilities. This list is sponsored by Bacterin International.
His current research projects include a randomized trial of bioabsorbable arrows versus sutures for meniscal suturing and limb alignment following high tibial osteotomy. He has published several articles in professional journals, including the Clinical Journal of Sports Medicine.
In addition to his practice work, Dr. Amendola has been elected to the board of the American Orthopaedic Society for sports medicine and serves on the executive board of the International Society of Knee Arthroscopy. He has served as an assistant editor for several magazines, including the Journal of Knee Surgery.
Amendola earned his medical degree at the University of Western Ontario in London, where he also completed his residency in orthopedic surgery. Andrews is a world-renowned sports medicine physician who regularly cares for professional athletes with all types of injuries.
Andrews also completed a sports medicine fellowship at the University of Virginia School of Medicine in Charlottesville and at the University of Lyon France. His areas of research and clinical expertise include shoulder arthroscopy, knee ligament reconstruction, patellar instability surgery and osteotomies about the knee.
During his career, Dr. Bach has served as editor of the Journal of Knee Surgery and on the editorial review board for several publications, including the American Journal of Knee Surgery and the American Journal of Sports Medicine.
Bach earned his medical degree from the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine and completed his residency in orthopedic surgery at Harvard University in Boston. Berry has a professional interest in hip and knee replacements as well as osteotomies in the hip and knee.
He is currently the first vice president of the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons and has served as a member of the board of directors for the American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery.
During his career, he has served as the president of the American Association of Hip and Knee Surgeons and chair of the Maurice Muller Foundation of North America, a non-profit organization for postgraduate education, research and documentation in orthopedic surgery.
He has published several articles on his research with a focus on biomechanics and motion analysis. Berry earned his medical degree from Harvard Medical School in Boston, where he also completed his residency in orthopedic surgery. Berry's additional training includes a fellowship in adult reconstructive surgery at the Mayo Clinic.
Berger regularly employs minimally invasive surgical techniques in hip and knee replacements. In addition to his clinical practice, Dr. Berger has been instrumental in developing surgical instrumentation, techniques and implants for knee and hip surgery.
He earned a degree in mechanical engineering from Massachusetts Institution of Technology in Boston, which has proven useful in his endeavors to design minimally invasive instrumentation and gender-specific implants. He is trained in Zimmer Minimally Invasive Solutions procedures.
Berger regularly contributes to local news reports on knee surgery and was named to Chicago Magazine's Top Doctors in Berger also completed a fellowship in joint replacement at Rush University Medical Center in Chicago.
Black is the president of the American Orthopaedic Association and chair of the department of orthopedics and rehabilitation at Penn State Hershey Medical Center. He has held leadership positions within the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons and helped develop the sports medicine program at the Medical College of Wisconsin in Milwaukee.
Black earned his medical degree from the University of Rochester N. Booth is the chief of orthopedic surgery at Pennsylvania Hospital. He has a professional interest in treating patients with arthritis, arthroscopic surgery, deformity and joint replacement. In addition to his clinical work, Dr.
Booth developed the Legacy Knee and participated in the development of the Gender Solutions Hi-Flex Knee from Zimmer, an implant specifically designed to distinguish between male and female knees. He has received The Knee Society's Coventry Award for his computerized bio-sensor analysis of total knee arthroplasty and research into molecular genetics for detecting infected total knee arthroplasty.
Booth earned his medical degree from the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine in Philadelphia, where he also completed his residency and fellowship in orthopedic surgery.
Bugbee has expertise in joint reconstruction, arthritis surgery and cartilage transplantation. Bugbee also completed a fellowship in adult reconstructive surgery at Anderson Orthopaedic Research Institute in Alexandria, Va. Burkhardt is the team physician for the Battle Creek Revolution Single A professional hockey team and the Albion College football team.
In the past, he has served as plant physician for two Ford Motor Company facilities. In addition to his practice, Dr.Women in health care often get paid less than men. And that's even true in nursing, where female nurses outnumber male nurses by almost 10 to one—but a .
So what’s the difference between male and female nurses? (click here to enlarge) Via Carrington’s Registered Student Consumer Information Gainful Employment.
STUDENT CONSUMER INFORMATION | GAINFUL EMPLOYMENT DISCLOSURES.
Get Started! 3 thoughts on “ What is the difference – male vs. female nurses ” Kelley. Lori asks: “I was fired for performance issues and was wondering how I could downplay this.
When I am interviewing for a position the question arises as to why I left my last position. I normally say that I was terminated and I don’t go into the specifics with the interviewer.
I would do a google search on gender salary in nursing and see what comes up as well. Carly Moore, School Talk about discrepancies in pay, I went from hospital nursing to home health. The fact that someone is writing an article stating there is pay inequality between female and male nurses and the comment as long as nurses see "nursing.
In the wake of nurses redefining and expanding their roles, more men are entering the profession — and earning higher salaries than their female counterparts. While nursing still remains predominately female, accounting for 91% of all nurses, the number of male registered nurses has more than tripled to % in , up from % in “Male nurses are found to earn about $5, more than female colleagues.” (Not quite) shocking news!
A recently released JAMA study, hitting numerous airwaves and media outlets found significant pay discrepancies between .