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Speaker Topics: Orthopaedic Surgery

Speaker Topics: Orthopaedic Surgery

Topic:

  • Minimally Invasive Spine Surgery:  Indications, Techniques and Outcomes

A. Jay Khanna, M.D.
Associate Professor, Department of Orthopaedic Surgery and Biomedical Engineering
Johns Hopkins Orthopaedic and Spine Surgery -- Greater Washington Region

Dr. Khanna earned his medical degree from the Georgetown University School of Medicine and pursued his orthopaedic surgery residency training at the Johns Hopkins Hospital. He then went on to the Cleveland Clinic Spine Institute where he completed a fellowship in spine surgery in the Departments of Orthopaedic Surgery and Neurosurgery.

His clinical interests include the treatment of a wide range of spine pathologies using techniques ranging from minimally invasive spine surgery to complex spine reconstructions. Dr. Khanna’s research interests include the evaluation of clinical and functional outcomes of the spine surgery, advanced imaging of the spine including intraoperative image guidance, and the study of spine biomechanics.

Dr. Khanna is actively involved in research and has authored over 30 peer-reviewed publications and multiple book chapters on topics in spine and orthopaedic surgery. He recently edited and published a textbook entitled MRI for Orthopaedic Surgeons.

One of his greatest interests is education and he is currently the Director of the annual Johns Hopkins Orthopaedic Surgery Review Course, and is the spine section moderator for the annual American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons Board Review Course.  He also serves as the Clinical Director for the Johns Hopkins Center for Biomedical Engineering, Innovation and Design.


Topics:

  • Cartilage Restoration
  • Current Options for Optimal Surgical Care for Knee Problems
  • Soft Tissue Injuries to the Knee
  • Autologous Condrocyte Implantation

Michael E. Trice, M.D., FAAOS
Assistant Professor of Orthopaedic Surgery

Director, Johns Hopkins Cartilage Restoration Center

Dr. Michael Trice completed his undergraduate studies at Princeton University and earned his medical degree with honors from Harvard Medical School.  He then completed an internship in general surgery at the University of Massachusetts, followed by a residency at Harvard Combined Orthopaedic.  Dr. Trice’s fellowships included an orthopaedic research fellowship at Massachusetts General Hospital, a sports medicine fellowship at Harvard, and a total joint fellowship with the Scripps Clinic & Research Foundation.

Now an assistant professor of orthopaedic surgery at The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Dr. Trice’s clinical specialties focus on cartilage repair, complex arthroscopy in older patients, and adult reconstruction.  Dr. Trice’s research interests include knee injuries in the adolescent athlete and cartilage transplantation. He is board-certified in orthopaedic surgery.

 

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