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This profile was last updated on 5/30/2017 and contains contributions from the  Zoominfo Community.

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Wrong Andrew Rokito?

Andrew S. Rokito

Physician

NYU

HQ Phone:  (212) 263-7300

Direct Phone: (646) ***-****direct phone

Email: a***@***.org

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

NYU

550 First Avenue

New York City, New York,10016

United States

Company Description

NYU Langone Medical Center, a world-class, patient-centered, integrated academic medical center, is one of the nation's premier centers for excellence in clinical care, biomedical research, and medical education. Located in the heart of Manhattan, NYU Langone ...more

Background Information

Employment History

Physician

Hospital for Joint Diseases


Affiliations

American Shoulder and Elbow Surgeons

Member


Shoulder and Elbow Fellowship

Board Member


Cohen-Seltzer Inc

Scientific Advisory Board Member


American Orthopaedic Society for Sports Medicine

Member


Elbow Surgeons

Member


American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons

Member


Core Essence Orthopaedics , Inc.

Member of Scientific Advisory Board


Education

American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery


BA/MD program

Boston University


MBA


MD


medical degree

Boston University School of Medicine


Web References(84 Total References)


Core Essence Orthopaedics, Inc.

www.ceortho.com [cached]

Andrew Scott Rokito, M.D.
Andrew Scott Rokito Dr. Rokito is Chief of the Division of Shoulder and Elbow Surgery at the New York University Hospital for Joint Diseases. In addition he is also the Associate Director of NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases' Division of Sports Medicine. Dr. Rokito serves as an Assistant Professor of Orthopaedic Surgery at the New York University School of Medicine. Dr. Rokito received his medical degree from Boston University School of Medicine and completed his Sports Medicine fellowship at the Kerlan-Jobe Orthopaedic Clinic in Los Angeles.


www.therapeuticservicesinc.com

Andrew Rokito, MD
Associate Professor of Orthopedic Surgery, NYU School of Medicine Chief of Shoulder Service, NYU-Hospital for Joint Diseases, Dept. of Orthopedic Surgery Associate Chief of Sportsmedicine Service


NYU Hospitals for Joint Diseases | VuMedi

www.vumedi.com [cached]

By NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases Featuring Jason Capo, Andrew Rokito


NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases | VuMedi

www.vumedi.com [cached]

By NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases Featuring vinay aggarwal, Mandeep Virk, Andrew Rokito, Amos Dai, Daniel Kaplan
By NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases Featuring Mina Abdelshahed, Andrew Rokito, Amos Dai By NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases Featuring Jason Capo, Andrew Rokito By NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases Featuring Jason Capo, Andrew Rokito Andrew Rokito


Shoulder Surgery Is a Testing Ground for Painkiller Alternatives | ER News and Topics for Physicians

www.hivemanagement.com [cached]

"As a profession we prescribe too many narcotics for too many patients," says Andrew Rokito, chief of the division of shoulder and elbow surgery at NYU Langone Medical Center's Department of Orthopaedic Surgery in New York.
Catheters can be a problem for some patients, Dr. Rokito says. The devices don't always stay in place and having a catheter protruding from the neck for several days can be "intimidating" for some people. Patients also must get used to having their arms numb and weak for several days. More often, Dr. Rokito says he uses single-dose injections of nerve blocks that can last up to 24 hours. He advises patients to start on a short course of opioid medication before the block wears off to ease the transition. After three or four days, Tylenol is generally sufficient. Risks from injections include nerve damage and complications from leakage of the anesthetic. Local anesthetic also can be toxic to cartilage. But Dr. Rokito says the blocks are safe because they are directed at the nerves that supply the shoulder region and aren't placed directly in the surgical site.


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