About the Program

The Ohio State University's Orthopaedic Residency Program is committed to providing a well-rounded educational experience for residents in every aspect of orthopaedics. Academic pursuits in research and teaching are optimized through the combination of a large volume of clinical work in each orthopaedic subspecialty. The Orthopaedic Residency is a five-year training program fully accredited by the Accreditation Council on Graduate Medical Education.

The program's parent institution is The Ohio State University Hospital. Two additional hospitals, Riverside Methodist Hospital and Columbus Children's Hospital collaborate with the parent institution to provide each resident with complimentary ingredients for a well-rounded orthopaedic educational experience. The affiliation of the four hospitals provides a broad spectrum of musculoskeletal conditions and pathology in patients of all ages. The education of the orthopaedic residents at each hospital is the responsibility of each director of orthopaedic education, respectively, which is ultimately supervised by the program director.


Rotations and curriculum

The five-year categorical program includes a PGY1 year of rotations, which consist primarily of rotations in general surgery. The remaining four orthopaedic years consist of rotations in all subspecialty areas of orthopaedics.

These areas include foot and ankle surgery, hand surgery, general orthopaedics, joint reconstruction, musculoskeletal oncology, orthopaedic trauma, pediatric orthopaedics, spine surgery and sports medicine.


The goal of the PGY1 year is first and foremost to help our residents develop the knowledge and skills necessary to become proficient in the evaluation and management of adult and pediatric patients with surgical problems. While developing basic surgical and technical skills is also an important component of the PGY1 year, the focus is on learning what is required to take excellent care of patients.

PGY1 residents rotate through a diverse set of assignments that introduce the surgical decision-making process. 

PGY1 Rotations

Three blocks: Adult orthopaedics (trauma)
One block: Orthopaedics (hand)
One block: Orthopaedics (spine)
One block: Pediatric orthopaedics
One block: Radiology and surgical skills
Two blocks: Acute care surgery
Two blocks: SICU
One block: Plastic surgery
One block: Emergency medicine 


The PGY2 year is divided between University Hospital (10 months) and Children's Hospital (two months). It is our philosophy that residents at the beginning of their training should develop the proper thought processes, the foundation to obtain a good history, the basics of physical examination and the general principles and manifestations of musculoskeletal diseases. We believe this is best accomplished at the institutions where the staff is most adept at this type of teaching, where time is available and where the clinical material lends to this emphasis. For example, the nature of pediatric orthopaedics.

This subspecialty usually has a multitude of presentations of musculoskeletal disease states, a variety of etiologies and a varied clinical presentation. Each facet requires good history and physical examination skills, experience in many different surgical methods, good surgical techniques, knowledge of the institution and timing of conservative management. By the end of the PGY2 year, the residents will have acquired a reasonable amount of knowledge of orthopaedic disorders and treatments. 

PGY2 Rotations

Orthopaedic oncology
Orthopaedic trauma
Pediatric orthopaedics
Hand and upper extremity
Sports Medicine


The PGY3 year is devoted to increasing the residents' knowledge base and improving surgical skills and techniques. For this reason, we provide residents with a large volume of surgical procedures and a multitude of faculty members. This combination enables each resident to do cases in a variety of different ways, and provides a graduated responsibility for patient care and a role in the decision-making process. This year of training takes place at both The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center (eight months) and Riverside Methodist Hospital (four months).

PGY3 Rotations

The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center rotations:
Adult Reconstruction
Foot & Ankle/Adult Reconstruction

Riverside Methodist Hospital rotations:

Foot and ankle


By the end of the third year, each resident should have very good knowledge of orthopaedics and have been exposed to most orthopaedic disorders and treatment modalities. The last two years of training are devoted to fine tuning these skills, in depth training and more patient responsibility and decision making. The third year is composed of four months at Columbus Children's Hospital and eight months at University Hospital. At this time in the training program, as early "seniors," residents are responsible for cases, as well as teaching the junior residents (PGY2 and PGY3) and medical students.

PGY4 Rotations

Foot and Ankle
Pediatric Orthopaedics
Orthopaedic Oncology
Sports Medicine


In the final year of the residency program (PGY5), the resident spends ten months at University Hospital and two months at Riverside Methodist Hospital on the shoulder service as a chief resident in adult orthopaedics. The ten months as a PGY5 at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center involves rotating as a chief resident through University Hospital. These residents oversee all junior residents that are based at The Ohio State Univeristy. Chiefs are also directly responsible for the prison clinic and supervise the day-to-day logistics such as coverage in the clinics as well as in the operating rooms of individual attendings on staff. 

PGY5 Rotations

The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center rotations:
Orthopaedic Trauma
Hand Surgery
Adult Reconstruction
Resident Clinic

Riverside rotation:

Shoulder (two months)




Educational conferences for residents take place at The Ohio State University and at all affiliated hospitals on an almost daily basis. Residents rotating at affiliated hospitals are required to participate in the conferences sponsored by each hospital's orthopaedic department. However, once a week all Ohio State orthopaedic residents gather together for Friday conferences, including Grand Rounds, teaching conferences and fracture conferences.

Four hours each Friday are dedicated “education” time and all residents are excused from duties in order to attend. Grand Round topics vary and include monthly morbidity and mortality review as well as a visiting professor lecture each month. Teaching conference topics follow a resident education curriculum which, over the course of the year, covers all topics of orthopaedic importance. These sessions are led by faculty in the Department of Orthopaedics. Fracture conferences occur twice a month. This conference is largely case presentations by faculty and residents.

Monthly Journal Club

The department also sponsors a monthly journal club in which all subspecialties of orthopaedics are discussed. There are also subspecialty specific journal clubs, which are sponsored by the divisions of the department.

Research Conferences

Residents also participate in research conferences to help them prepare to write, present and submit their research projects. Anatomy conferences also take place in the summer and fall of each year. All areas of orthopaedic anatomy are dissected and discussed by residents and faculty. Informal Orthopedic In-Training Exam (OITE) review sessions are also organized each year in the fall to help prepare for the exam in November. 

Two-Year Lecture Curriculum

Each subspecialty division is required to present 12 lectures in their area over a two-year period (six lectures per year). The division heads are responsible for determining lecture topics and identifying appropriate lecture references and assigned readings for each lecture. It is the residents' responsibility to read all assigned articles prior to each conference.


Research Requirements

Research Requirements

As part of their educational experience, all residents in our Orthopaedic Residency are required to complete a clinical or laboratory research project, culminating in the presentation of that work at the Mallory-Coleman Orthopaedic Research Day. Submission of a manuscript to a peer-reviewed, archival journal is required prior to leaving the program.

Resident Research Projects

Resident research is treated similar to graduate student research projects and, as such, each resident has primary responsibility to complete his or her project. Residents are encouraged to begin their research projects are early as possible. Each resident must select a project from a faculty-generated list no later than September of his or her PGY3 year. Residents may develop their own research projects provided they can enlist appropriate faculty advisors.

An advisory committee consisting of at least one clinical faculty member one research faculty member will be formed to guide and assist with the project. Clinical faculty advisors may be selected from the university's orthopaedic faculty or from other clinical faculty involved in resident education. The research member of the committee should be an Ohio State faculty member actively involved in research and familiar with the resources available within and around Ohio State. Additional committee members may be added as necessary for any specific project. The advisory committee will be responsible for assuring the quality of the research project.

Each resident will submit the project title and a letter from the members of his or her advisory committee confirming their willingness to serve in this capacity to the academic committee by October of his or her PGY3 year. The advisory committee will meet at least once a quarter to review progress, discuss problems and plan the next phase of the research, in addition to the monthly "resident research" meetings, which will focus more on research education. Minutes from the advisory committee meetings will be filed with the residency administrator.

Determining the Scope of Your Project

We understand that productive research takes time. While research is mandatory, clinical performance takes precedent. Over the course of the residency, partial afternoons may be made available to residents for their research efforts. At no time can a resident allow his or her research requirements to interfere with the clinical responsibilities of the program.

The scope and detail of a particular resident's project may depend somewhat on that resident's clinical standing. Although each resident is able to select their own project, its scope and duration may be shaped by the program director or the academic committee, based on the resident's clinical and academic performance. On the other hand, if a resident is performing at an outstanding level clinically, then he or she can be given increased latitude and technical assistance in order to perform more complex and demanding research. This may involve up to one full day for research per week.

Supporting Resident Research

Residents interested in exploring research on more than one project are encouraged to do so, and will be supported as much as possible in these endeavors. The submission of abstracts and manuscripts to state, regional and national meetings is encouraged, and the department makes every effort to support resident attendance at meetings where their work is being presented.

Resident participation in research is a driving force behind the academic productivity of the Department of Orthopaedics and is supported and encouraged to the full extent of the available resources. In addition to the complete clinical facilities available at University Hospital, Riverside Methodist Hospital, and Children's Hospital, a number of resources devoted specifically to research are available to orthopaedic residents. For more information, view our research facilities.

Mallory-Coleman Orthopaedic Research Day

The department gathers annually at the Mallory-Coleman Orthopaedic Research Day to hear residents present their research to faculty and a distinguished visiting professor. This forum was created by two prominent orthopaedic surgeons in our community to honor the memories of departed family members and has become a focus for orthopaedic research and education in the program. All residents in the program are required to present at least once at Mallory-Coleman Orthopaedic Research Day; many residents present more than one project during their time in the program. For more information please refer to the Mallory-Coleman Orthopaedic Research Day page.

In addition to presenting their work, residents are required to prepare a manuscript for submission to a peer-reviewed archival journal. This manuscript is to be completed no later than April of their PGY5 year (at the time of the Mallory-Coleman Orthopaedic Research Day). This manuscript should then be revised and submitted to a peer-reviewed journal prior to completing the residency program.

Research Year

Provisions have been made for one resident each year to devote an entire year to orthopaedic research, between the PGY3 and PGY4 clinical years. This year provides an opportunity to explore multiple projects or to pursue in-depth training in a specific research area. During this research year, the resident remains an active member of the program and participates in all clinical and educational conferences.

Our Mission

Our Mission

The Department of Orthopaedics at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center is committed to a teaching program that includes both a basic science and clinical curriculum, allowing the residents work with approximately fifty orthopaedic surgeons. Approximately 20 percent of the attendings are based at the University Hospitals, and these faculty members oversee approximately 50 percent of the residents' total education. Eighty percent of the orthopaedic surgeons are on staff at Riverside Hospital, Children's Hospital, Grant Medical Center and OSU East Hospital. The residents are exposed to a wide spectrum of academic and private practice orthopaedic surgery. The variety of styles in the management of orthopaedic problems, surgical indication, patient and physician relationships, charting and billing methods that exist in this broad spectrum of practices, offers a truly mosaic experience.

Residents are treated as individuals, encouraged to develop excellence, held accountable for their personal professional development and finally, have the great reward of knowing that they are part of an ongoing process of inquiry and discovery. Musculoskeletal health and well-being will continue to grow in demand, requiring practitioners committed to excellence, as well as the quest to investigate and expand the ever-broadening horizons of technology. We are Buckeyes and we are on the move.

Application Process

Application Process

Application Process

The Department of Orthopaedics participates in the National Resident Matching Program (NRMP). Through this program, six residents will be selected for the traditional five-year orthopaedic residency program. The following tracks are offered in the NRMP Match:
  • Orthopaedic Surgery: Five-year categorical program - 1566260C0 5
  • Orthopaedic Surgery: Research six-year categorical program - 1566260C1 1
Applications for our residency program are only accepted through the Electronic Residency Application Service (ERAS). This service, which is sponsored by the Association of American Medical Colleges (AAMC), transmits residency applications, letters of recommendation, dean's letters, transcripts and other supporting credentials from medical schools to residency program directors. We do not require any documents in addition to ERAS requirements.

The deadline for receipt of your completed application is October 16, 2018. Applications that are incomplete as of October 15, 2018 will not be considered.


In order to be considered for our training program, we require the following:

  • Completion and submission of the ERAS common application form and CV
  • Personal statement
  • Three letters of recommendation from physicians who are acquainted with your work or capabilities
  • MSPE
  • USMLE or COMLEX scores
  • Medical school transcript
  • A personal interview in Columbus


Approximately 75 applicants will be selected for an interview. These individuals will be notified by email in November. Those not selected for interviews will also be notified by email. Interviews will take place on the dates below, beginning at 7 a.m. and ending at approximately 5 p.m.
  • Friday, December 7, 2018
    Friday, January 11, 2019
    Friday, January 18, 2019

Download a list of interview committee members.

Interview Reception

Interviewees are asked to arrive the evening before their interview in order to participate in a special welcome reception dinner. This event is hosted by the current orthopaedic residents. Dress is casual. This is a good opportunity to talk freely with the residents, learn more about the program and the Columbus area and relax before the interview day. Those invited to interview should refer to their personalized itinerary for information about location, time and details of this event.

Interview Day

725 Prior Hall
376 W. 10th Ave.
Columbus, OH  

Get directions
Parking information

There will be morning and afternoon sessions for interviews. Those invited to interview will be given the opportunity to choose the morning or afternoon session. Assignments will be made on a first-come, first-served basis. There are three interview groups in the morning and three in the afternoon. Registration begins at 6:45 a.m. for the morning interview groups, and 10:45 a.m. for the afternoon groups. The morning interviewees will have a tour of facilities in the afternoon, and afternoon interviewees will have a tour of facilities in the morning. Therefore, if you are in an afternoon group and you wish to tour the facilities, you will need to arrive at 9:15 a.m.

A light breakfast will be served at 6:45 a.m. for the morning groups. Applicants will be interviewed in groups of four. Each applicant will interview with eight faculty members who interview in pairs, meaning you will have four interviews.

Current residents will present a brief slide show for both groups at 11 a.m., followed by lunch. Current residents will be on hand throughout the interview day to answer your questions.

Sample interview schedule
You will be emailed a personalized schedule approximately one week before your scheduled interview. Please follow the times and locations indicated in the schedule that is sent to you. However, the schedule for the interview day is roughly as follows:

7:20 a.m. Interviews, group 1
8:20 a.m. Interviews, group 2
9:15 a.m. Afternoon groups may arrive at this time if they wish to participate in facility tour
9:30 a.m. Interviews, group 3. Facility tour with current residents for afternoon interviewees
10:45 a.m. Registration for afternoon interviews, resident slide show, comments from the director of the Orthopaedic Residency Program
11:45 a.m. Lunch
1:30 p.m. Interviews, group 4. Facility tour with current residents for morning interviewees
2:20 p.m. Interviews, group 5
3:25 p.m. Interviews, group 6
4:20 p.m. End of interviews

Hotel Accommodations

There are several options for overnight accommodations on and around The Ohio State University campus. More information can be found in the lodging information for prospective residents. Use the listed "rate codes" to ensure discounted room rates. Notify The Ohio State University Graduate Medical Education at 614-293-7326 if you experience any difficulty securing a discounted reservation with any of the hotels or motels listed. All rates are subject to change.

Fellowship and Residency Electronic Interactive Database Access (FREIDA)

The American Medical Association offers an online database of information on graduate medical education programs accredited by the Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education (ACGME) and combined specialty programs. FREIDA online lists detailed information.

The database includes information on residency program requirements and board certification requirements as well as medical licensure, the National Resident Matching Program (NRMP) and the entry of foreign-born medical graduates to the U.S. To view details of Ohio State's Orthopaedic Residency, visit FREIDA Online and enter our program identifier number: 260-38-21-099.

Salaries and Benefits

Salaries and benefits for the Orthopaedic Residency

Benefits provided by Department of Orthopaedics

The following benefits are provided to limited medical staff (residents and fellows).
  • Three weeks paid vacation
  • One week professional leave with pay for attendance at a national or international conference
  • Reimbursement for attendance at above conference

Resident Travel

The Department of Orthopaedics recognizes the educational value of resident attendance at national conferences and courses. To this end, the department provides one week per year professional leave with pay for each resident. Limited funding is provided for residents to attend conferences and courses that will supplement their educational experience. Residents are permitted to attend the following conferences and courses:
  • PGY2: AO Principles of Fracture Management Course
  • PGY3: Prosthetics and Orthotics Course
  • PGY4: American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons Annual Meeting
  • PGY5: Conference or course of their choice. PGY5 residents are encouraged to attend a board review course.
Additionally, residents attending conferences to present original materials they authored and submitted are eligible for full reimbursement. Approval is at the discretion of the program director.

View salaries and benefits

Orthopaedic Residents


Josh Everhart, MD

BS: Biology, The Ohio State Univeristy, 2007
MPH: The Ohio State University, 2013
MD: The Ohio State University College of Medicine, 2013

John Alexander, MD

BS: Biology, molecular and cellular, University of Cincinnati, 2010
MD: The Ohio State University College of Medicine, 2014

Corey Beals, MD

BS: Biomedical science, The Ohio State University, 2009
MD: The Ohio State University College of Medicine, 2013

Andrew Campbell, MD

BS: Biology and neuroscience, security and intelligence, The Ohio State University, 2010
MD: The Ohio State University College of Medicine, 2014

Chris Hamilton, MD

BS: Mechanical engineering, University of Arizona, 2008
MD: University of California, Los Angeles, 2012

Andrew Mundy, MD

BS: Biological sciences, Lee University, 2009
MD: University of Tennessee, 2013

Robert Ryu, MD

BS: Bioengineering, University of California, Berkeley, 2006
MD: University of Illinois, 2010


Travis Frantz, MD

BS: Applied exercise science, Huntington University, 2011
MD: Indiana University, 2015

Krystin Hidden, MD

BS: Biology - molecular and cellular, University of Illinois, 2010
MD: University of Toledo, 2015

Steven Niedermeier, MD

BS: Biology, The Ohio State University, 2011
MD: The Ohio State University College of Medicine, 2015

Robert Pettit, MD

BS: Biology, The Ohio State University, 2010
MD: University of Cincinnati, 2015

Darren Plummer, MD

BBA: Accounting, business finance and Mandarin, Gonzaga, 2006
MBA: Business administration nonprofit development, Notre Dame, 2008
MD: Indiana University, 2015


Ryan Blackwell, MD

BS: Human biology, Michigan State, 2010
MD: The Ohio State University College of Medicine, 2016

Aaron Maki, MD

BS: Biomedical engineering, Michigan Tech University, 2007
MS: Bioengineering, University of Illinois, 2010
PhD: Bioengineering, University of Illinois, 2013
MD: University of Illinois, 2016

Shankar Narayanan, MD

BS: Biology, The Ohio State University, 2010
MD: Wright State, 2016

Juan Santiago, MD

BS: Chemical engineering, University of Puerto Rico, 2009
MS: Comparative and veterinary medicine, The Ohio State University, 2014
MD: The Ohio State University College of Medicine, 2016

Sravya Vajapey, MD

BS: Biomedical engineering, The Ohio State University, 2012
MD: Washington University, 2016


Chelsea Brown, MD

BS: Biomedical engineering, Washington University, 2012
MD: The Ohio State University College of Medicine, 2017

Erik Contreras, MD

BS: Chemical engineering, University of Texas - Austin, 2013
MD: University of Texas, Southwestern, 2017

Alex DiBartola, MD

BS: Microbiology, The Ohio State University, 2012
MPH: The Ohio State University, 2017
MD: The Ohio State University College of Medicine, 2017

Joseph Drain, MD

BS: Mechanical engineering, Northwestern, 2010
MD: Case Western, 2017

Kathryn Fideler, MD

BS: Nutritional sciences, Cornell, 2012
MPH: Epidemiology, Columbia, 2013
MD: Chicago Medical, 2017

Carl Quinion, MD

BS: Chemistry and philosophy, Gordon College, 2011
MD: West Virginia, 2017


Jeremy Jones, MD

BS:  History, New York University
MD:  Meharry Medical College

James Lin, MD

BS:  Biomedical Engineering, Johns Hopkins
MD:  The Ohio State University

Craig Luplow, MD

BS:  Molecular Biology, Univ. of Wyoming
MD:  Univ. of Washington

Jesse Morris, MD

BS:  Biology, Wofford College
MD:  Medical University of South Carolina

Nicholas Walla, MD

BS:  Biology, The Ohio State University
MD:  Univ. of Toledo

Eric Welder, MD

BS:  Biomechanical Engineering, Stanford University
MD:  The Ohio State University
Orthopaedic Residency Alumni

Orthopaedic Residency Alumni


Marissa Jamieson, M.D.
Fellowship:  Foot & Ankle, Vail, CO

Adam Martin, M.D.
Fellowship:  Hand, UCLA

Joe Rosenbaum, M.D.
Felowship:  Hand, University of Cincinnati

Andrew Shacklett, M.D.
Active Duty, USAF, Anchorage, AK

Chris Sugalski, M.D.
Fellowship:  Trauma, University of Florida

Sohrab Virk, M.D.
Fellowship:  Spine, Hospital for Special Surgery, New York, NY

2015 - 2017


Rishi Gogineni, MD
Fellowship:  Adult Reconstruction, University of Florida

Jared Harwood, MD  
Fellowship:  Orthopaedic Oncology, University of Chicago

Ryan McNeilan, MD  
Fellowship: Sports Medicine, Steadman Hawkins, Denver, CO

Nicole Meschbach, MD  
Fellowship:  Adult Reconstruction, Allegheny Health System, Pittsburgh, PA

Amy Ravindra, MD
Fellowship:  Shoulder and Elbow, University of Washington




Karl Balch, MD

Fellowship:  Adult Reconstruction, Virginia Commonwealth Univ.

Yoni Blau, MD
Fellowship:  Adult Reconstruction, University of California – Davis


Andrew Foster, MD
Fellowship:  Adult Reconstruction, Matta Hip & Pelvis, Santa Monica, CA


Christopher McCarthy, MD
Fellowship:  Hand and Upper Extremity, Harvard/Mass General


Craig Michael McMains, MD

Fellowship:  Spine, Stanford

Carmen Quatman, MD 

Fellowship:  Geriatric Trauma, University of Minnesota


Erica Fisk, MD
Fellowship: Foot and Ankle, Harvard Mass General, Boston, Massachusetts

Justin Munns, MD
Fellowship: Hand and Upper Extremity, University of Florida

Zubair Sarmast, MD
Fellowship: Hand and Upper Extremity, University of Pittsburgh

2012 - 2014


Shah Dodwad, MD
Practice location: Chicago, IL
Fellowship: Spine, Northwestern

Jill Friebele, MD
Practice location: Davis, CA
Fellowship: Pediatric orthopaedics, University of California, Davis

William Graham, MD
Practice location: Santa Monica, CA
Fellowship: Sports medicine, Santa Monica Orthopaedic Group

Ryan Harrison, MD
Practice location: Columbus, OH
Fellowship: Trauma, Grant Medical Center

Greg Kolovich, MD
Practice location: Boston, MA
Fellowship: Hand and upper extremity, Massachusetts General Hospital

Julie Samora, MD
Practice location: Boston, MA
Fellowship: Hand and upper extremity, Harvard Brigham and Women's Hospital


Jonathan Christy, MD
Practice location: Savannah, GA
Fellowship: Adult reconstuction, Rush University Medical Center

Olukemi Fajolu, MD
Practice location: Ft. Lauderdale, FL
Fellowship: Hand, Beth Israel Medical Center

Mark Jacobson, MD
Practice location: Holland, MI
Fellowship: Spine, Massachusetts General Hospital

Erik Kroger, MD
Practice location: Portland, OR
Fellowship: Adult reconstruction, Stanford University

Karin Ljungquist, MD
Practice location: Portland, OR
Fellowship: Hand, University of Washington

Vincent Ng, MD
Practice location: Baltimore, MD
Fellowship: Orthopaedic oncology, University of Washington


Jaymes Granata, MD
Practice location: Columbus, OH
Fellowship: Foot and ankle, Orthopaedic Foot and Ankle Center

Josh Harris, MD
Practice location: Houston, TX
Fellowship: Sports medicine, Rush University Medical Center

Kavita Iyengar, MD
Practice location: Panama City, FL
Fellowship: Foot and ankle, University of Alabama

Brian Lewis, MD
Practice location: Dayton, OH
Fellowship: Private practice

Minh Nguyen, MD
Practice location: Kailua, HI
Fellowship: Hand, Baylor University

Mike Rerko, MD
Practice location: Columbus, OH
Fellowship: Hand, University of Pittsburgh

Kevin Zartman, MD
Practice location: Springfield, OH
Fellowship: Foot and ankle, Cleveland Clinic

2009 - 2011


Matt Beran, MD
Practice location: Columbus, OH
Fellowship: Sports medicine, OrthoCarolina and Pediatric Orthopaedics, Nationwide Children's Hospital

Jonathan Gant, MD
Practice location: Sacramento, CA
Fellowship: Hand, Union Memorial

Michael Griesser, MD
Practice location: Wilmington, OH
Fellowship: Sports medicine, Cleveland Clinic

Michael Riggenbach, MD
Practice location: Orlando, FL
Fellowship: Hand, University of Florida

Lee Rise, MD
Practice location: Sante Fe, NM
Fellowship: Trauma, University of New Mexico


Greg Bellisari, MD
Practice location: Columbus, OH
Fellowship: Sports medicine, OrthoCarolina

Ashraf Darwish, MD
Practice location: Chicago, IL
Fellowship: Spine, Texas Back Institute

Eli Hothem, MD
Practice location: Lima, OH
Fellowship: Spine, Cleveland Clinic

Tim Miller, MD
Practice location: Columbus, OH
Fellowship: Sports medicine, University of Pittsburgh

Dan Quinn, MD
Practice location: Columbus, OH 
Fellowship: Hand, Indiana Hand Center


Brad Ellison, MD
Practice location: Richmond, VA
Fellowship: Total joint replacement, Washington University, St. Louis, MO

Charan Gowda, MD
Practice location: Columbus, OH
Fellowship: Hand, Indiana Hand Center, Indianapolis, IN

Atiba Jackson, MD
Practice location: Burlington, IA
Fellowship: Sports medicine, William Beaumont, Royal Oak, MI

Tyler Smith, MD
Practice location: Roseville, CA
Fellowship: Spine, Stanford University, CA

Kristen Thomas, MD
Practice location: Elmira, NY
Fellowship: Shoulder and elbow, Beth Israel Medical Center, New York, NY

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