Providence | Warwick | Pawtucket |
Lincoln | Attleboro, MA
P: (401) 729-2800
Specialized Orthopedic Care in Rhode Island
It can be an injury that happens playing sports or the result of a musculoskeletal defect, but no matter what has side-lined you, Care New England is here to return you to your favorite activities as quickly as possible.
We have highly-skilled teams of orthopedics and sports medicine specialists affiliated with Kent Hospital. Where you go can be related to the nature of your injury and whether or not you need surgery as part of your treatment.
Orthopedic specialists diagnose and treat, sometimes with surgery, medical problems related to the skeleton, joints, tendons and ligaments. You may need an orthopedics specialist if you have a genetic disorder of the spine or an injury or age-related condition that affects your bones, joints, tendons and/or ligaments. These specialists are surgeons, although they are also skilled in rehabilitation and other non-invasive forms of care.
To make an appointment at one of our locations contact:
Care New England Orthopedic Surgery and Sports Medicine Lincoln,
Pawtucket, Providence and Warwick, Rhode Island and Attleboro, MA
East Greenwich, Rhode Island
We have sports medicine specialists, and we also offer primary care providers with added training in the science of sports and the treatment and prevention of sports injuries, including concussion at Sports Medicine. Sports medicine specialists can help you learn to compete in your sport in a way that is not harming your body, but can also help you regain range of motion or strength after an injury.
Whether it’s performing a knee replacement or ACL reconstruction surgery, standing at a field or ice rink to help injured players, or navigating the mysteries of brain injuries caused by concussion, our specialists care about your health and your ability to lead happy, pain-free lives.
A Patient Perspective on ACL Surgery
Jarrett Collins had been hurt before on the football field, but when an opponent crashed into his knee during a game in 2014, the high school senior knew it was a different kind of injury.
Turns out, the contact tore Jarrett’s anterior cruciate ligament (ACL), leaving him unable to walk. Luckily, Robert Shalvoy, MD, executive chief of orthopedics for Care New England, was on the sidelines for his game. Jarrett followed up with Dr. Shalvoy, who later performed a computer aided ACL repair surgery.
Less than a year later, Jarret was back on the playing field, calling the plays and amazed at how well he’d recovered.