Category: Dr Boyd Haynes III M.D.

My Knee Replacement Diary – Preparing for Surgery (It’s a Process)

  By Mahnee N. Payne (not my real name – but cool for this blog)  However; those are my actual knee x-rays, showing bone-on-bone arthritis As an employee of Orthopaedic & Spine Center and as one of its patients, I admit I’m in a unique position when it comes to having a surgical procedure, because… Read more »

OSC First in Virginia to Offer In-Home ROMtech Portable Connect Bikes for Total Knee Replacement Patients

    Dr. Boyd Haynes and Dr. John Burrow are excited to offer their Total Knee Replacement patients ROMtech Portable Connect Bikes for in-home use during recovery after surgery.  The ROMtech bikes are proven to help patients achieve a better range of motion, greater extension, faster recovery and an overall better rehabilitation experience following knee… Read more »

Congratulations to OSC’s Top Docs for 2020!

Join us in congratulating Orthopaedic and Spine Center’s Top Docs for 2020!  These physicians were chosen by their physician peers in a survey conducted by Coastal Virginia Magazine.  Meet the OSC Physicians Chosen as Coastal Virginia Magazine Top Docs 2020     Pictured L to R – Robert J. Snyder, MD • Joel D. Stewart,… Read more »

The Unhappy Triad – A Complex Injury of the Knee

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  Boyd W. Haynes III, MD Knee injuries are one of the most common reasons for people to seek care from an Orthopaedic physician.  Because the knee joint is complex and consists of bones, cartilage, ligaments, tendons and other soft tissues, a lot can go wrong.  Sometimes, the ACL (anterior cruciate ligament), the meniscus and… Read more »

Osteitis Pubis

Pelvic disorders and overuse injuries aren’t as common as a hip or knee injury but can be seriously detrimental to an athlete’s well being. The pelvis is made up of three bones, two of which connect at the front of the pelvic girdle at a point known as the pubic symphysis. The pubic symphysis is made up of cartilage, which helps to absorb strong forces between the two bones that connect at the front of the pelvis.

How Can I Keep Running Safely as I Get Older?

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  Boyd W. Haynes III, MD Want to make a runner unhappy?  Forbid them to run. People who love to run, either competitively or just for fun, want to be able to run…forever.  I admire their dedication, but as a Sports Medicine Physician, I see many runners who face obstacles in their quest to keep… Read more »

Recovering After Surgery During the COVID-19 Pandemic – Post-Surgery Follow-up Visits with your Physician

 Boyd W. Haynes III, MD Providing patient care safely during the Coronavirus crisis has presented physicians and patients with many challenges to overcome.  Caring for patients once their surgery is completed and they are out of the hospital is no exception.  In this article, I will address how COVID-19 has changed our procedures for post-operative… Read more »

Orthopaedic Surgery in the Era of COVID-19 – Arthroscopic Surgery

  Boyd W. Haynes III, MD COVID-19 has caused unparalleled changes in our lives, in the way we work, play and even in the way we perform surgery.  Because the safety of the patient and the surgical team are paramount, process changes have been occurring at a rapid pace within hospitals across the country.  Some… Read more »

Surgery and COVID-19 – Procedural Changes for Your Safety

  Boyd W. Haynes III, MD Governor Ralph Northam has reopened Virginia hospitals for outpatient elective surgeries as of May 1, 2020. The COVID-19 pandemic has peaked in the Commonwealth and citizens have helped to “flatten the curve” by self-quarantining and using PPE.  Hospitals were not overwhelmed with COVID-19 cases and the expected number of… Read more »

What to Do When your Hip Replacement Surgery has been Postponed Due to COVID-19

Dr. Boyd Haynes, III

    Boyd W. Haynes III, MD The COVID-19 Pandemic has caused many changes, cancellations and postponements of really important events in our lives and your hip replacement surgery falls into that category.  You had planned for it for months, maybe even over a year.  You’d done your research and been educated by your physician… Read more »