Pardon Our Dust…

by Josh V /

These past few days you may have noticed that we’re transitioning to a new website format. Given that the website is huge and has more than 3,000 pages, this has been a tough few days as we get the new website into shape. It’s also interrupted my usual blogging.

Our orthopedic stem cell website first began in 2007, after a 2-year study we undertook from 2005-2007. At that point, the website was a few pages. This is from the Internet Archive and here’s an idea of what it looked like:

Sometime in 2008 or so I began blogging and by the time of our first website makeover, the site had a few hundred pages and by 2009, our website had yet another look:

Then, a few years later, by the next website update, it had maybe a thousand pages. From here it more evolved than had major changes:

Finally, our last full website change was in 2015 and the massive at this point, so we had a few hiccups making the switch. This is what it looked like as of last week:

This new website is very different in that we moved from WordPress to the Microsoft .Net architecture. In addition, the new site has many features that are more sophisticated than any other previous Regenexx website. Finally, given that we have an unprecedented amount of content on orthopedic stem cells and PRP, the new website organizes that content better than the previous one.

Because we’re switching from one major platform architecture to another, you’ll likely experience a few issues this week. For example, the new comments system is not yet in place. The old comments have also not yet been imported from our prior site. The search feature is not yet fully functional. You may also find a few blogs with formatting issues like videos not working or other issues.

So I ask that you please pardon our dust. This website is massive and important. It will take us this week to get it back where we want it to be. However, once the site is fully functional, I think it will help more patients find more information more quickly, which is our ultimate goal.

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Chris Centeno, MD

Regenexx Founder

Chris Centeno, MD is a specialist in regenerative medicine and the new field of Interventional Orthopedics. Centeno pioneered orthopedic stem cell procedures in 2005 and is responsible for a large amount of the published research on stem cell use for orthopedic applications.
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Regenerative procedures are commonly used to treat musculoskelatal trauma, overuse injuries, and degenerative issues, including failed surgeries.
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Many Shoulder and Rotator Cuff injuries are good candidates for regenerative treatments. Before considering shoulder arthroscopy or shoulder replacement, consider an evaluation of your condition with a regenerative treatment specialist.

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Many spine injuries and degenerative conditions are good candidates for regenerative treatments and there are a number of studies showing promising results in treating a wide range of spine problems. Spine surgery should be a last resort for anyone, due to the cascade of negative effects it can have on the areas surrounding the surgery. And epidural steroid injections are problematic due to their long-term negative impact on bone density.

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Knees

Knees are the target of many common sports injuries. Sadly, they are also the target of a number of surgeries that research has frequently shown to be ineffective or minimally effective. Knee arthritis can also be a common cause for aging athletes to abandon the sports and activities they love. Regenerative procedures can be used to treat a wide range of knee injuries and conditions. They can even be used to reduce pain and delay knee replacement for more severe arthritis.

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  • And more
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Lower Spine

Spine

Many spine injuries and degenerative conditions are good candidates for regenerative treatments and there are a number of studies showing promising results in treating a wide range of spine problems. Spine surgery should be a last resort for anyone, due to the cascade of negative effects it can have on the areas surrounding the surgery. And epidural steroid injections are problematic due to their long-term negative impact on bone density.

  • Herniated, Bulging, Protruding Discs
  • Degenerative Disc Disease
  • SI Joint Syndrome
  • Sciatica
  • Pinched Nerves and General Back Pain
  • And more
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Hand & Wrist

Hand & Wrist

Hand and wrist injuries and arthritis, carpal tunnel syndrome, and conditions relating to overuse of the thumb, are good candidates for regenerative treatments. Before considering surgery, consider an evaluation of your condition with a regenerative treatment specialist.
  • Hand and Wrist Arthritis
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Elbow

Elbow

Most injuries of the elbow’s tendons and ligaments, as well as arthritis, can be treated non-surgically with regenerative procedures.

  • Golfer’s elbow & Tennis elbow
  • Arthritis
  • Ulnar collateral ligament wear (common in baseball pitchers)
  • And more
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Hip

Hip

Hip injuries and degenerative conditions become more common with age. Do to the nature of the joint, it’s not quite as easy to injure as a knee, but it can take a beating and pain often develops over time. Whether a hip condition is acute or degenerative, regenerative procedures can help reduce pain and may help heal injured tissue, without the complications of invasive surgical hip procedures.

  • Labral Tear
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  • Hip Bursitis
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Foot & Ankle

Foot & Ankle

Foot and ankle injuries are common in athletes. These injuries can often benefit from non-surgical regenerative treatments. Before considering surgery, consider an evaluation of your condition with a regenerative treatment specialist.
  • Ankle Arthritis
  • Plantar fasciitis
  • Ligament sprains or tears
  • Other conditions that cause pain
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