We believe it is our primary responsibility to help people regain mobility, function and independence by fabricating and fitting the best possible orthoses (orthopedic braces).  Through regular communication with referring and consulting physicians, we promote the orderly flow of information regarding care of our patients. Thousands of satisfied patients are testimony to our quality, custom designed or custom fitted braces and artificial limbs, and our commitment to caring service.

On this page you will find information regarding our orthotic services, orthotic devices, and an orthotic Q&A.  Each section has subsequent links for more information, and if you are unable to find the answers you are looking for, please do not hesitate to contact us directly.

Prosthetic Services
Our team of licensed and certified prosthetic specialists understand the challenges patients face.They work closely with each patient to help restore strength and confidence, regain function and mobility, and build an independent and rewarding life.  Our Prosthetic Services include:

  • A personalized approach from our practitioners starting with the initial evaluation

  • Clinical evaluations to maximize patient functionality

  • In-house device fitting, casting, and fabrication

  • On-site adjustments by our certified practitioners

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Prosthetic Devices
Our Prosthetists have over 100 years of combined experience and training. Their understanding of an amputee’s needs in addition to their technical expertise is critical to the successful design and fitting of a patient’s device.  Each patient’s desire is to receive a prosthetic device that will be comfortable, function normally, and have an acceptable appearance.  Our practitioners are experienced in a wide range of product choices, which can uniquely match individual fit, function and cosmetic requirements.  Some of our Prosthetic Devices include:

  • Electronically-Operated Elbow Unites

  • Myo-Electric Hands

  • Hand and Finger Restorations

  • Hydrolic Knee Controls

  • Sports Protheses

  • Myo-Electric Knees and Feet

  • And More

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Prosthetics Q&A

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    Tell me about the typical prostheses patient?

    In our practice, we see prosthetic patients ranging from toddlers to the elderly. They come to us after losing a limb in an accident, or having to undergo an amputation due to a chronic disease like diabetes. And sometimes, with children, it can be because of a congenital anomaly.
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    In addition to their physical needs for a prosthesis, I imagine you have to deal with the psychological component of their recovery.

    Yes, that’s right. The patient’s attitude about being fitted for a prosthesis is a very important part of the recovery process. Ironically, we have found that patients who lose a limb suddenly through an accident generally have more positive expectations about resuming normal activities and functionality. Even though they’ve been through a trauma, if they were reasonably healthy to begin with, these patients tend to do very well in adapting to their prostheses.

    Unfortunately, patients who have gone through an amputation due to diabetes or some other chronic disease often have a more difficult adjustment with their prosthesis. They’ve been worn down from the disease itself, physically and emotionally, and now they have to deal with a new challenge of adapting to a prosthesis. Because we’ve had such extensive experience in the prosthetic field, we can anticipate the special needs of these patients. We work with them and their families to help them maximize the functionality of their prosthetic device.

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    Does your involvement with your patients go beyond fitting a prosthetic device?

    We want to do whatever we can to help our prosthetic patients regain as much of their normal function and activity level as they can. So if we can point them in the right direction for the resources they need, we’re glad to do it. That’s why we are active members of the ACA – the American Coalition for Amputees – which helps new amputees find the support groups and other resources they may need.

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