Hany Elrashidy, MD
Sports Medicine
Cartilage
Restoration
Knee Injury
Hip Injury
Shoulder Injury
PRP Injection
Meet
Hany Elrashidy, MD
Dr. Elrashidy is an Orthopedic Surgeon with subspecialty training in Sports Medicine, Arthroscopy and Shoulder Surgery.
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Healthcare News

  • Using Your Own Tissue vs. Donor Graft for ACL Surgery

    Injury to the anterior cruciate ligament is a devastating injury for athletes of all ages. Treatment usually involves surgery. If you undergo surgical reconstruction, you may have to choose between using your own tissue or using a donor graft.

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  • What Happens With a Quadriceps Tendon Rupture

    The quadriceps tendon is a thick, strong tendon that can withstand tremendous force. In daily life, it acts as part of the extensor mechanism to straighten the knee. People who injure the extensor mechanism may tear the quad tendon, tear the patellar tendon, or fracture the kneecap. All of these injuries have similar treatments and rehabilitation plans.

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  • Tendonitis and Tendinopathy

    Tendonitis and tendinopathy are not the same things. Knowing the differences will determine your treatment.

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  • When Is It Safe to Start Running After an Ankle Fracture?

    If you have suffered a fractured ankle and had to have surgery with plates and screws to reduce the fracture, you may wonder when you can return to running. Some amount of healing must take place initially, but over time, one of your goals may be to return to running after your fracture. Is there a safe way to determine when to start running after ankle surgery, and can a physical therapist help? How long does it take before you can hit the road and get back to running after an ankle fracture?

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  • What to know about shoulder impingement

    Shoulder impingement, which people sometimes call swimmer's shoulder, is a condition that causes pain in the shoulder due to a tendon or bursa rubbing against the shoulder blade.

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  • Skiing, Snowboarding Injuries Most Severe Among Younger Kids

    Winter sports such as skiing and snowboarding are a great way to get kids active, but new research suggests extra safety measures may be in order for younger children.

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  • The 7 Best Tennis Elbow Braces to Buy in 2018

    You don’t have to play tennis to develop tennis elbow. Tennis elbow, or lateral epicondylitis, is a condition where you develop tears in tendons that attach your forearm muscles to your elbow.

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  • Stiff Shoulder Syndrome and Parkinson’s Disease

    Are your shoulders stiff? You may be suffering from stiff shoulder syndrome. Could it be from Parkinson’s disease?

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  • BMI may mediate inverse link between fiber intake, knee OA

    Zhaoli Dai, Ph.D., from the Boston University School of Medicine, and colleagues used data from the Osteoarthritis Initiative (OAI) and the Framingham Offspring Osteoarthritis Study to assess how BMI and inflammation might impact the observed association between greater fiber intake and the lower risk for symptomatic knee osteoarthritis.

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  • Jymmin: How a combination of exercise and music helps us feel less pain

    Pain is essential for survival. However, it could also slow rehabilitation, or could become a distinct disorder. How strongly we feel it depends on our individual pain threshold. Scientists have discovered that this threshold can be increased by a new fitness method called Jymmin. It combines working out on gym machines with free musical improvisation -- and makes us less sensitive towards physical discomfort.

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