STANFORD ORTHOPAEDIC SURGERY
Dr. William Maloney, Department Chair, Professor
The Stanford University Department of Orthopaedic Surgery is dedicated to providing excellent patient care and outstanding education for students, residents, and fellows in the fields of orthopaedic surgery and musculoskeletal medicine.
Please enjoy exploring our distinguished faculty, services, and devotion to patient care.
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INTRODUCING OUR NEWEST FACULTY MEMBERS
Please join us in welcoming Dr. Andrew Collins, Dr. Anne Goldring, and Dr. Leina'ala Song to the department!
We are honored to welcome them to the department.
Clinical Associate Professor
Dr. Collins graduated medical school at Rutgers New Jersey Medical School, and subsequently completed a combined residency in Pediatrics and Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation. He is fellowship trained in Pediatric Pain Medicine from Cincinnati Children’s Hospital. Prior to joining Stanford, Dr. Collins was an attending pediatric rehabilitation physician at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital. While there, he was the Medical Director of the Intensive Pain Rehabilitation Program and the Electrodiagnostic Laboratory. Dr. Collins cares for youth with any disabling medical condition, particularly including those with cerebral palsy, brain injury, spinal cord injury, and chronic pain.
I am extremely excited to join the Stanford Orthopaedics Department and I look forward to helping develop the pediatric rehabilitation program at Stanford Children’s Health. I can’t wait to work with such accomplished colleagues in orthopaedics, rehabilitation medicine, and all of associated disciplines.
Clinical Assistant Professor
Dr. Leina'ala Song grew up on the island of Maui in Hawai'i. She completed medical school at John. A. Burns School of Medicine, follwed by an Internal Medicine residency at Kaiser Permanente Hawai'i, and a Sports Medicine fellowship at the University of Washington. Dr. joins the Sports Medicine Internal Medicine team, seeing patients in Palo Alto and Redwood City.
I am thrilled to join the Department of Orthopedic Surgery at Stanford University. It is an honor and I feel grateful for the opportunity to care for the student athletes and patients alongside this incredible team of providers.
Clinical Assistant Professor
Originally from St. Louis, Dr. Goldring completed a PM&R residency at Northwestern University in Chicago, followed by a Sports and Spine fellowship at HSS in New York. Her clinical practice focuses on the non-operative management of musculoskeletal injuries and spine disorders. She believes in the concept of exercise as medicine and wants to help patients achieve active, healthy lifestyles. Dr. Goldring joins the PM&R Spine and Sports team, seeing patients at TriValley Pleasanton.
I’m very excited for the opportunity to join the Orthopedics Department at Stanford University and look forward to collaborating with such diverse and talented faculty.
FELLOWS TO FACULTY
Jessica Hooper, MD
Clinical Assistant Professor, Joint Replacement
Dr. Hooper is a board-certified, Stanford Adult Reconstruction fellowship-trained Orthopaedic surgeon, specializing in hip and knee joint replacement surgery. Dr. Hooper performs a full range of Orthopaedic procedures to treat injures and conditions related to hip and knee degenerative conditions, such as arthritis, avascular necrosis, and post-traumatic injuries. She is a past recipient of the AAHKS FARE grant for her work on the use of virtual reality as a teaching tool for residents learning total hip replacement. We are so excited to welcome Dr. Hooper back to the team!
Kenneth Lin, MD
Clinical Assistant Professor, Sports Medicine
Dr. Lin completed residency training at the Hospital for Special Surgery in New York, prior to completing the Stanford Orthopaedic Surgery Sports Medicine fellowship. He has a stong publication presence and is devoted to exceptional patient care. We are so pleased to have Dr. Lin returning to the team!
Earth?...or a 3D reconstructed uCT image?
Dr. Peter Yang and his research team had their 3D reconstructed uCT image selected as a cover in the journal of Tissue Engineering, Part A, September issue!
This 3D reconstructed uCT image shows their injectable biodegradable hydrogel aided robust bone formation in a circular critical size cranial defect in rodents. Its coincidental similarity to the Space view of Earth is a value-add to this already amazingly beautiful image!