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COVID-19 Update

We are experiencing extremely high call volume related to COVID-19 vaccine interest. Please understand that our phone lines must be clear for urgent medical care needs. We are unable to accept phone calls to schedule COVID-19 vaccinations at this time. When this changes, we will update this web site. Please know that our vaccine supply is extremely small. Read all COVID-19 Vaccine Information.

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DON'T GET SIDELINED BY YOUR SPORTS INJURY A group of people participate in a karate class advance to content

We Are Here and Ready to Safely Care for You

At Johns Hopkins Medicine, your health and safety are our very highest priorities. We are ready to care for you and your family in our hospitals, surgery centers, and through in-person clinic and online video visits. Learn how we are keeping you safe and protected so that you can get the care you need.

How to Schedule Your Appointment

  • If you are an existing patient and had an appointment that was postponed, our offices may contact you to reschedule. You can also call your doctor’s office or send a message via MyChart to discuss your healthcare needs so we can determine the appointment that is most appropriate. If you are a new patient, please call us at 443-997-2663 to schedule an in-person primary or specialty care visit.
    Learn more about in-person visits.
  • If you've been already scheduled for a procedure that had to be postponed, we will reach out to reschedule. If this is a new procedure, please contact us at 443-997-2663 to schedule a consultation.
    Learn more about our COVID-19 safety precautions.
  • Many new and existing Johns Hopkins patients have the option to have a video appointment (telemedicine) with their provider, depending on their healthcare need. If you don't have a device to use for a video visit, you and your provider may decide that a telephone call will meet your needs.
    Learn more about video visits.
New Patients*

*New patients have not been previously seen by a provider at the Orthopaedic Surgery Department. **Existing patients have been seen by the department in the past. Existing patients must have a MyChart account to request an appointment online, or may otherwise need to call. You can enroll in MyChart to manage appointments, communicate with your provider, receive test results and request prescription renewals.


Whether you developed your injury training for your first 5K or during a collegiate sports tournament, our sports medicine experts are here to help get you back in action. The Division of Sports Medicine of the Johns Hopkins Department of Orthopaedic Surgery provides medical care and treatment to professional and recreational athletes of all ages and skill levels.


Insights from Our Experts

Our sports medicine experts feature a range of specializations in all kinds of sports injuries.

Shoulder Injuries | Q&A with Dr. Edward McFarland

Dr. Edward McFarland discusses the causes, symptoms and treatment of common shoulder injuries, focusing on dislocations and subluxations.

Meniscus Injuries | Q&A with Dr. Andrew Cosgarea

Dr. Andrew Cosgarea explains how meniscus injuries happen, signs and symptoms, treatment methods and how to prevent a meniscus injury.

Primary Care Sports Medicine | Q&A with Dr. Raj Deu

Dr. Raj Deu discusses the role of sports medicine physicians in improving performance, enhancing overall health, preventing injury and maintaining physical activity level.


Sports Medicine Resources

a group of people running

Seasonal Running and Injury Prevention

Running is a great activity for your health, but it comes with a risk of injuries, no matter how experienced you are. In this webinar, Orthopaedic surgeon James Ficke, M.D., and physical therapist Ken Johnson discuss measures you can take to avoid common injuries.

a group of women at a running event

A Woman's Guide to Sports Injury Prevention and Treatment

Whether you’re training daily with your team or logging miles on your treadmill in the basement, you’re an athlete. This guide explains the biggest risks active women face and how you can run, play or work out smarter to prevent injury.

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