Acetabular Paralabral Cyst: An Unusual Cause of Lower Extremity Pain and Paresthesia.

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2016-01

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10.2519/jospt.2016.0402

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Reiman, Michael P, Thomas W Hash and Richard C Mather (2016). Acetabular Paralabral Cyst: An Unusual Cause of Lower Extremity Pain and Paresthesia. J Orthop Sports Phys Ther, 46(1). p. 35. 10.2519/jospt.2016.0402 Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/11563.

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Scholars@Duke

Reiman

Michael Patrick Reiman

Associate Professor in Orthopaedic Surgery

Dr. Reiman is a clinical & didactic teacher & researcher, physical therapist, athletic trainer and profession advocate with a long-term history of clinical care excellence and service. His passions include refining and improving the patient care and educational pedagogy. Dr. Reiman has authored or co-authored 4 textbooks, has published over 100 peer reviewed manuscripts and lectures internationally on orthopedic and sports rehabilitation, including return to activity and sport determination.

Mather

Richard Charles Mather

Clinical Associate in the Department of Orthopaedic Surgery

Richard C. “Chad” Mather III MD, MBA is an assistant professor and vice chairman of practice innovation in the Department of Orthopaedic Surgery at Duke University School of Medicine.  He is also a faculty member at the Duke Clinical Research Institute.  Dr. Mather is a health services researcher and decision scientist with a focus on economic analysis, health policy, health preference measurement and personalized decision-making.  His current work focuses on building tools for healthcare consumerism by facilitating measurement and communication of individual patient preferences in treatment decisions.  Additionally, he has great interest in health innovation, particularly in developing new care and payment models to foster different incentives and practice approaches.  He was a health policy fellow with the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons and the Arthroscopy Association of North America. Dr. Mather received an undergraduate degree in economics from Miami University and a medical doctorate and masters in business administration from Duke, where he also completed residency training in orthopaedic surgery. He completed a sports medicine fellowship at Rush University Medical Center.  His clinical practice focuses on hip arthroscopy including both FAI and extra-articular hip endoscopy.  Specifically to the hip in addition to health service research applications he conducts translational research on biomarkers and hip instability. 


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