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Wrong Michael Maloney?

Michael D. Maloney

Professor of Orthopedics and Sports Medicine Specialist

University of Rochester Medical Center

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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.

University of Rochester Medical Center

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Web References(74 Total References)


Telephus Medical – Board of Managers | Telephus Medical -

telephusmedical.com [cached]

Mike Maloney, MD, Manager
Dr. Maloney is Professor of Orthopaedics at the University of Rochester Medical Center (URMC). A board-certified orthopaedic surgeon, he is also Division Chief of the URMC Orthopaedics' University Sports Medicine program, where his clinical practice includes reconstructive surgery of the knee, shoulder, and elbow, and arthroscopy of the knee, shoulder, and elbow for patients of all age groups. A consulting orthopedic surgeon for several internationally-recognized professional sports organizations, Dr. Maloney has authored numerous medical journal articles on topics such as the biomechanics of the injured and uninjured knee, shoulder injuries and techniques for repair and experimental gene therapy for cartilage repair. Dr. Maloney earned his undergraduate and medical degrees from Georgetown University. He completed his orthopaedic surgical residency at URMC Orthopaedics and the Sports Medicine Fellowship at the Kerlan-Jobe Orthopaedic Clinic in Los Angeles, California.


FABA - Powered by LeagueToolbox

fleetwoodbaseball.org [cached]

Michael Maloney, director of sports medicine at the University of Rochester Medical Center, says parents and coaches can't expect teens to tell them when their arms are tired, and they need to limit players' pitches during practice and in games.
"Kids are ashamed if they don't throw through pain or have to take time off due to injury." Throwing too many pitches in one game is one of the most common causes of injury, Maloney says. A study by the American Sports Medicine Institute in Birmingham showed that young pitchers who play more than eight months of baseball in a year are five times as likely to need surgery later as those who pitch 5½ months a year. Maloney says it is vital that young athletes take at least three months off from throwing each year to rest their arms. Though the possible harm of throwing curveballs has not been proved, most experts, including Gatlin, say athletes should not start throwing them until they reach age 14 or 15. The motion exerts too much pressure on the elbow, he says.


Archives | World Wise Beauty Blog

www.worldwisebeauty.com [cached]

"I've got nurses in my operating room who will use one of those balls instead of a chair," said Michael Maloney, a professor of orthopedics and sports medicine specialist at the University of Rochester Medical Center.
Maloney said anyone trying an exercise ball, treadmill desk or other moving workstation should approach it just as they would any new exercise regime. Those who have not been working out regularly should start using the equipment in small time increments to avoid injury, he said. "They have to just do it with some common sense and not overdo it," Maloney said.


www.worldwisebeauty.com

"I've got nurses in my operating room who will use one of those balls instead of a chair," said Michael Maloney, a professor of orthopedics and sports medicine specialist at the University of Rochester Medical Center.
Maloney said anyone trying an exercise ball, treadmill desk or other moving workstation should approach it just as they would any new exercise regime. Those who have not been working out regularly should start using the equipment in small time increments to avoid injury, he said. "They have to just do it with some common sense and not overdo it," Maloney said.


www.fleetwoodbaseball.org

Michael Maloney, director of sports medicine at the University of Rochester Medical Center, says parents and coaches can't expect teens to tell them when their arms are tired, and they need to limit players' pitches during practice and in games.
"Kids are ashamed if they don't throw through pain or have to take time off due to injury." Throwing too many pitches in one game is one of the most common causes of injury, Maloney says. A study by the American Sports Medicine Institute in Birmingham showed that young pitchers who play more than eight months of baseball in a year are five times as likely to need surgery later as those who pitch 5½ months a year. Maloney says it is vital that young athletes take at least three months off from throwing each year to rest their arms. Though the possible harm of throwing curveballs has not been proved, most experts, including Gatlin, say athletes should not start throwing them until they reach age 14 or 15. The motion exerts too much pressure on the elbow, he says.


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