14th Annual AAOS/AOSSM Sports Medicine Course: Elite Athletes to Weekend Warriors
14th Annual AAOS/AOSSM Sports Medicine Course: Elite Athletes to Weekend WarriorsCourse highlights:• CL graft selection A• ell-based strategies for C cartilage repair• Arthroscopic bankart repair• thletes with early A osteoarthritis• ew concepts in the athlete’s N shoulder: impingement and scapular kinetics Partnership Lockup SystemFebruary 20 – 24, 2013Park City, UT The American OrthopaedicThomas M. DeBerardino, MD Society for Sports MedicineCDR Matthew T. Provencher, MDCourse Directors
14th Annual AAOS/AOSSMCourse Directors Sports Medicine Course:Thomas M. DeBerardino, MD Elite Athletes to Weekend WarriorsCDR Matthew T. Provencher, MD February 20 – 24, 2013 • Park City, UT Treating athletic injuries at all levels of sport If your goal is to reduce recovery time for sports injuries and confidently return your athleticFaculty patients to their game, then you belong at this course! Gain up-to-date knowledge on the evaluation, indications for surgical intervention, and treatment options of orthopaedic injuries at all sport levels.Ned Amendola, MD This year’s course focuses on single- vs. double-bundle ACL reconstruction, ACL, PCL and multi-James R. Andrews, MD ligamentous knee injury management, and meniscal repair and transplantation. Learn the latest advances in cartilage restoration, patellofemoral injuries, the athlete’s shoulder and elbow, rotatorBrian J. Cole, MD, MBA cuff treatment, and other sports-related injuries. Plus you’ll take a look at problems specific to aging athletes, prophylactic pre-game treatment, and the role of a team physician for high school, collegiate,Mark R. Hutchinson, MD and professional sports.Peter A. Indelicato, MD Look to your expert faculty to present contemporary evaluation and evidence-based treatment techniques through lectures, case presentations, point/counterpoint sessions, and expert panel discussions. Bring yourEric C. McCarty, MD orthopaedic team to expand the care and patient management skills in your practice.Mark D. Miller, MD Ask the experts! Your faculty members are at your disposal, so bring your questions and cases, and ask for their pearls,Peter J. Millett, MD, MSc tips, and ways to avoid potential pitfalls. Breaks between afternoon sessions offer excellent opportunities to interact with your faculty and colleagues.Claude T. Moorman, III, MDGeorge A. Paletta Jr., MD Bonus Material! Course participants receive a CD with three surgical technique videos related to course topics.Anthony A. Romeo, MD Who should attend?Kevin Wilk, DPT, PT • Orthopaedic surgeons – generalists and specialists – can enhance their understanding of treatment options currently practiced by leaders in the fieldPlease note: • Clinicians and sports medicine physicians can increase their knowledge in the care of athletes Course faculty is subject to change. • llied health care professionals, physician assistants, physical therapists, and athletic trainers can A expand their assistance in the care and rehabilitation of injured athletes At the conclusion of this course, learners should be able to: • Compare and contrast the various surgical and nonsurgical treatment protocols for instability conditions of the knee, injuries of knee ligaments, and cartilage disorders • Differentiate between knee and shoulder rehabilitation protocols to maximize post-surgical and post- injury function • Review the anatomy, function, and injuries of the acromioclavicular joint of the shoulder, including discussing both nonoperative and operative treatment strategies for athletic AC joint injuries • Identify the advantages and disadvantages of single- vs. double-bundle ACL reconstructions • Describe the workup and surgical indications for treating an athlete with instability of the glenohumeral joint • ompare and contrast the indications and treatment for hip arthroscopy C • valuate indications for tenotomy vs. tenodesis for biceps tendon pathology E • efine the mechanics of the meniscus and cartilage function of the knee, and review workup D and treatment options for pathology • escribe the commonly utilized performance enhancing drugs and medications, side effects, D screening protocols, workup, and deficiency of athletes with sports endocrine axis disordersAll faculty members have disclosedpotential conflicts of interest. These The Academy would like to thank the American Orthopaedic Association of Sports Medicine for the many contributions made by its members in the presentation of this program. The Academy and orthopaedic specialty societies work together todisclosures can be viewed online at provide orthopaedic surgeons with the highest quality educational programs and publications. This cooperative spiritwww.aaos.org under ‘Member Services’. among colleague organizations is an important resource and valuable asset for the orthopaedic community.
For your convenience, registration is available on Wednesday evening from 3:30 pm - 4:00 pm.WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20Pre-session Activities 3:30 pm – 4:00 pm • CL Graft Selection: How to Pick the Right Graft A for the Right Patient, and Harvest Technique • lown a Few Ligaments: Combined B Posterolateral Injuries• Registration Pearls • ho Needs PCL Reconstruction and How Do W• Welcome and Introduction • CL Reconstruction Techniques and Fixation A I Get My Best Results? Endoscopic vs. Open State of the Art: Single-Bundle PCL ReconstructionAfternoon 4:05 pm – 8:00 pm • Is Double-Bundle ACL Reconstruction Better? • he Dreaded MCL and Posteromedial Knee TAnterior Cruciate Injuries Questions and Answers Injury: How Do I Diagnose and What Do I Do• an We Train to Avoid ACL Tears? C • he Failed ACL: What Went Wrong and What to T About It?• he ACL Epidemic: What Happens to the Knee T Do Now? Panel Discussion and Case Presentations after ACL Injury and What Can We Do to Prevent Panel Discussion and Case Presentations Further Injury? • nraveling the Posterolateral Corner: Diagnosis, U Evening 8:00 pm —9:00 pm• Pediatric ACL Injuries and Reconstruction Reconstruction, and Technical Pearls • elcome Reception WTHURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21Pre-Session Activities 6:30 am – 7:00 am Afternoon 3:00 pm – 7:00 pm Patella Breaks between sessions offer interaction time • Anterior Knee Pain Without InstabilityMorning 7:05 am – 10:15 am with faculty • atella Instability P Point/Counterpoint:Meniscus Injuries Cartilage • cute Patella Dislocation: Operate/Do A• ecision Making in Meniscus Tears: Repair or D • Decision Making in Articular Cartilage Injury Not Operate Cut Out? • Allograft or Autograft Transplantation Panel Discussion and Case Presentations• Meniscus Repair: Techniques • ell-Based Strategies for Cartilage Repair in C• Meniscus Transplantation 2013: Update on Autologous, Allograft, and Aging AthletePanel Discussion and Case Presentations Synthetic Technologies and Techniques • omprehensive Nonoperative Treatment of C • imited and Partial Knee Joint Resurfacing in L Osteoarthritis: Rehabilitation, Neutraceuticals,Hip, Leg, and Ankle the Athletic Population Bracing, and Viscosupplementation• The Athlete’s Hip and Groin Panel Discussion and Case Presentations • ptimizing Arthroscopic Knee Debridement for O• he Emerging Role of Hip Arthroscopy in T Arthritis Athletes • steotomies Around the Knee in the Athletic O• Rehabilitation of the Athlete’s Hip PopulationQuestions and Answers Questions and AnswersFRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22Pre-session Activities 6:30 am – 7:00 am Anterior Instability Posterior Instability and Multidirectional • onoperative Rehabilitation of Shoulder N Instability (MDI)Morning 7:05 am – 10:10 am Instability • valuation and Nonoperative Treatment for E • rthroscopic Bankart Repair: Pearls for Optimal A Posterior Instability and MDITeam Physician Success in 2013. Will It Pass the Test of Time?• eam Physician MRI and Imaging Pearls for the T • rthroscopic State of the Art for the A Management of Posterior Instability Lower Extremity Afternoon 3:00 pm – 7:15 pm • rthroscopic Management of MDI A• estosterone Deficiency and Other Endocrine T Breaks between sessions offer interaction time Disorders Panel Discussion and Case Presentations with faculty• Role of the Team Physician – Collegiate • lenoid Bone Loss with Anterior Shoulder G Miscellaneous Upper Extremity Issues• ole of the Team Physician – Olympic and R Instability in the Athlete Professional • The Hill-Sachs Injury • Pectoralis Ruptures• What Can We Safely Inject Pre-Game? P oint/Counterpoint (video): • he Athlete with Early Osteoarthritis and Too T• igh Risk Lower Extremity Stress Fractures H • pen Shoulder Stabilization versus the Latarjet O Much Time on the Bench Press: What to DoPanel Discussion and Case Presentations Procedure in 2013?Introduction to the Athlete’s Shoulder - Open Surgery is All You Need • merging Concepts in Treatment of the E• njury Patterns and Examination of the Athlete’s I - The Sling is Where It’s At Overhead Athlete Shoulder - Discussion and QA • he Unhappy Ulnar Nerve T• eam Physician MRI and Imaging Pearls for the T • evision Glenohumeral Joint Instability Surgery R Panel Discussion and Case Presentations Shoulder with Clinical Correlation Fixation 26 Total Credits of Category 1 CME Course participants are required to complete an online evaluation form in order to receive CME credits. Your CME transcript will include credits for participation approximately four weeks following the course. Visit www.aaos.org/transcript to view your transcript.
Saturday, FEBRUARY 23Pre-session Activities 6:30 am – 7:00 am Rotator Cuff Problems in the Athlete’s • ehabilitation Following Rotator Cuff Repair R Shoulder Panel Discussion and Case PresentationsMorning 7:05 am – 10:20 am • ew Concepts in the Athlete’s Shoulder: N AC/SC Injury Management Impingement and Scapular KineticsManagement of Fractures in the Athlete • Nonoperative Treatment • n Athlete with a Type III AC Separation A• ho Benefits Most From Clavicle Fracture W • Subscapularis Tears • C Joint: Technique for Coracoclavicular (CC) A Fixation? Ligament Reconstruction Questions and Answers• lavicle Pin and Plating Techniques for Clavicle C • Sternoclavicular Joint Injury Fractures• ther Fractures about the Shoulder Girdle: O Afternoon 3:00 pm – 7:25 pm Evaluation and Treatment of the Time with faculty during breaks Athlete’s Elbow What to Look For and How to Manage? • omplete the Tear or Fix In Situ: Partial Cuff C • valuation and Management of Elbow Injuries in EBiceps/Superior Labrum Tears and PASTA Lesion the Throwing Athlete• A SLAP II Tear in the Overhead Athlete • ull Thickness Rotator Cuff Tears — Arthroscopic F • y Experience with 1500 “Tommy John” M• ndications for Cutting the Biceps and I Repair: Technique, Pearls, and Pitfalls Reconstructions Reattaching Arthroscopically (and other P oint/Counterpoint: • Docking Procedure” Techniques and Outcomes “ Proximal Techniques) • ne Row or Two for Cuff Repair O for UCL Reconstruction• Technique for Open/Mini-Open Biceps Tenodesis - One is Plenty! • ehabilitation of Selected Elbow Pathologies R• Rehabilitation of the Overhead Athlete - Two are Better! in the AthletePanel Discussion and Case Presentations - Discussion and QA Panel Discussion and Case Presentations • uprascapular Nerve Issues with the Rotator Cuff SSunday, FEBRUARY 24Pre-Session Activities 6:30 am – 7:00 am Management of the Athlete’s Elbow II • edial and Lateral Epicondylitis: Evaluation and M • lbow Arthroscopy for Loose Bodies and E Nonoperative Management. Does PRP Work?Morning 7:05 am – 9:50 am Chondral Lesions, and Valgus-Extension • echnique for Arthroscopic Management of T Lateral Epicondylitis Overload • Distal Biceps Tendon Rupture Panel Discussion and Case Presentations RegistraTion form Four Ways to Register 1. hone: Call Customer Service at (800) 626-6726, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. C.T. Out ide U.S. call +1-847-823-7186. P s 2. ax: Fax a copy of this form to (800) 823-8025. Outside U.S. fax to +1-847-823-8025. F 3. nline: Visit www.aaos.org/3385, and fill in the information requested. O 4. ail: Mail directly to: American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons, Box 75838, Chicago, IL 60675-5838. M Please allow 3 weeks to process registrations submitted by mail. Course Tuition Registration fee includes course materials, syllabus, breakfasts, refreshment breaks, lunches and welcome reception. All additional costs (lodging, meals, etc.) are the registrant’s responsibility. Enrollment for this course is limited to 185 participants. Print name and number that appear on mailing label: 14th Annual AAOS/AOSSM Sports Medicine Course: Elite Athletes to Weekend Warriors Academy ID# Course #3385 • February 20 – 24, 2013 • Park City, UT Check only one Name AAOS/AOSSM Member/ Candidate Member/ Associate Member/ International Member................................ $895 Address Nonmember Orthopaedic Surgeon/International City State Zip Country Nonmember/Other Physician/Non-MD Practitioner/ Non-Physician....................................................................... $1,195 Work Telephone Fax Number Orthopaedic Resident/Post Residency Fellow/ Nurse/Allied Health/Physician Assistant/Military*...................... $795 AAOS/AOSSM Emeritus............................................................ $595 Home Telephone E-mail Address (U.S. Dollars only, payable to American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons) Visa MasterCard American Express * AAOS members in active U.S. military duty Credit Card Number Tuition enclosed $ (U.S. Dollars only, pay ble to American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons) a Expiration Date Check here if ADA (Americans with Disabilities Act) accommo ation is desired. d Enroll today! Call (800) 626-6726 An AAOS staff person will contact you. Priority Code: 2502
NONPROFIT ORG 6300 North River Road U.S. POSTAGE Rosemont, Illinois PAID 60018 AMZO14th AnnualAAOS/AOSSMSports Medicine Course:Elite Athletes toWeekend WarriorsFebruary 20 - 24, 2013Park City, UTThomas M. DeBerardino, MDCDR Matthew T. Provencher, MDCourse Directors (800) 626-6726 Call toll-free Register today! Course Directors CDR Matthew T. Provencher, MD Thomas M. DeBerardino, MD Park City, UT February 20 - 24, 2013 Weekend Warriors Elite Athletes to Sports Medicine Course: AAOS/AOSSM 14th Annual