A Special Message From Our Chief Medical Officer, click here to read.

Spectrum Orthopaedics Helps You Get Back to What You Love

When a condition affecting your bones and joints interferes with your ability to live life without pain or compromise, we’re here for you. Our physicians have a proud 35-year history of serving communities across the region—even in the most rural areas. We provide care to Southern and Western Maine, and aim to bring our patients more convenience, increased accessibility to services and the same expert care you’ve come to expect. After all, this is our home too.

Our board-certified orthopedic physicians and surgeons—many with subspecialty fellowship training—as well as physical and occupational therapists, physician assistants, nurses and certified athletic trainers are here to get you back to what you love most.

From timely and accurate diagnosis, to a full range of surgical and nonsurgical treatment options tailored to your needs, you can count on us for the right orthopedic care, in the right place, at the right time.

Strong bodies. Strong communities. See you out there!

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6 Expert Tips on Using Crutches

Using a walking aid, such as crutches, is an important part of your recovery because it allows your leg to heal properly. Learning how to balance with your walking aid is one of the most crucial steps in using it effectively. Check out the following tips to learn how to safely use your crutches:

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Don’t Let an Achilles Tendon Rupture Interrupt Your Life

The Achilles tendon is the largest tendon in the body. It helps you walk, run and jump. But when the tendon gets stretched too far, it can rupture, resulting in a complete or partial tear. This is usually due to a sudden and strong force on the tendon, which can happen when you jump, pivot your foot, or move too quickly. it can also occur if you trip or fall.

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When you experience an unexplained numbness, tingling, pain, cramping or muscle weakness, your physician may recommend electrodiagnostic testing to study how your nerves and muscles are working. A nerve conduction study measures how fast an electrical impulse travels through your nerve.

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