We found 1 provider matching arthroscopic surgery and who accepts BlueCare Everyday Health 1485 near West Palm Beach, FL.
Dr. Gregory Gilot is an orthopedist in West Palm Beach, FL and Weston, FL. He attended medical school at Penn State College of Medicine. His medical residency was performed at the University Medical Center, Lafayette. Dr. Gilot's areas of expertise include knee arthritis, general orthopedics, and knee ligament injury. Patient reviews placed him at an average of 4.0 stars out of 5. He is in-network for Blue Cross Blue Shield EPO, Blue Cross Blue Shield Bronze, and Blue Cross Blue Shield HMO, in addition to other insurance carriers. Dr. Gilot (or staff) speaks the following foreign languages: French and Haitian Creole. He is professionally affiliated with Cleveland Clinic Florida - Weston and Tomsich Health and Medical Center of Palm Beach County.
Relevant Interests: , Arthroscopic Surgery, Hip Arthroscopy, Knee Arthroscopy, Shoulder Arthroscopy
All Interests: Knee Arthritis, Sports Health, Shoulder Fracture, Shoulder Revision, Knee Pain, Shoulder Dislocation ... (Read more)
2013 Procedure Details
- Volume: 57
- Charge (avg.): $3,158 - $5,081
- Negotiated Rate (avg.): $176 - $1,212
extensive arthroscopic shoulder debridement and who accept BlueCare Everyday Health 1485 (1), arthroscopic acromioplasty and who accept BlueCare Everyday Health 1485 (1), arthroscopic rotator cuff repair and who accept BlueCare Everyday Health 1485 (1)
hand surgeons who accept BlueCare Everyday Health 1485 (7)?
- Carpal tunnel syndrome
- Fingers that cannot be straightened, such as with Dupuytren’s contracture
- Deformities of the fingers, such as syndactyly (webbed or fused fingers) or polydactyly (extra fingers)
- Wrist or hand pain
- Serious injuries of the hand or wrist, including burns and sports injuries
- Reattachment of severed fingers or creation of prosthetics
Orthopedic surgeons, sometimes just called orthopedists, are surgical doctors of the musculoskeletal system. They work to keep your body active and in motion by treating problems with your bones, joints, tendons and muscles. The most frequently treated disorder seen by orthopedic surgeons is osteoarthritis, a common “wear-and-tear” problem where the cartilage that cushions the ends of the bones wears down, causing friction and pain. Orthopedic surgeons might also see patients for bone and joint deformities, amputation, infections of the bone and joint, overuse injuries, or nerve compression.
Orthopedic surgeons can order tests such as blood work and x-rays to get a clearer picture of the issue. Depending on the illness or injury, more than one different form of treatment may be used. Treatment may include:
- Surgery, such as fusing bones together to increase stability, or replacing a joint
- Medication, such as pain medication or steroids to promote healing
- Casts, splints, or orthotics (devices such as braces or shoe inserts to support the body)
- Physical therapy, a kind of treatment using exercise, stretching, heat, and massage to heal the body
- Exercise, stretching, movement, and use of the affected part
Orthopedic surgeons also work to prevent injuries and slow the progression of disease in their patients. They educate patients on ways to prevent future injuries, and they treat illness in order to prevent further damage to bones or joints that may be affected by disease. The goal of an orthopedic surgeon is to help their patients restore movement and regain an active life.
- Acute sports injuries (sprains, fractures)
- Overuse injuries (tendonitis, bursitis)
- Head injuries (concussion)
- Heat injuries (heat stroke)
- Athletes with chronic illness (asthma, diabetes, heart disease) and how their illness is affected by exercise
- Nutrition and the use of supplements
- Developing a safe exercise plan for obese or sedentary patients
- Substance abuse of performance-enhancing drugs
- Teaching proper form and technique to reduce the chance of injury
- Inflammation of the joint, for example, synovitis or arthritis
- Injuries, such as rotator cuff tears, ACL tears, or a torn meniscus in the knee
- Bone spurs
- Scar tissue within the joint