Your destination for orthopedic care and treatment of bone fractures.

Whether you’ve experience a bone fracture as a result of an accident or sports injury, you can rest assured you’re getting exceptional orthopedic care and services. Our orthopedic staff will guide you through the entire process from education and tests, to surgery (if necessary) and rehabilitation, so you can get treated, get better and get on with your life.

Traditionally, there are three main treatment options for bone fractures are:

  • Casting is the most non-evasive method to mend broken bones. The cast is a semi-permanent wrap, meant to immobilize the break so that it can heal properly.
  • Open reduction, and internal fixation- this involves a surgery to repair the fracture-frequently, metal rods, screws or plates are used to repair the bone, and remain in place, under the skin, after the surgery. This procedure is recommended for complicated fractures not able to be realigned (reduced) by casting, or in cases in which the long-term use of a cast is undesirable.

Fracture Care, Pediatric and Adult

Alamo Orthopedics understands fracture care: our highly skilled surgeons have dedicated their practices to offering the latest and most advanced techniques for fracture care management. Fracture care can be both nonoperative and operative. 

Nonoperative techniques consist of closed reduction if required, followed by a period of immobilization with casting or splinting. Closed reduction is required if the fracture is significantly displaced or angulated. If closed reduction is inadequate, surgical intervention may be required.

Pediatric fractures are generally much more likely to tolerate nonoperative management due to their significant remodeling potential. No matter the type of fracture, we have a specialist to help you get back to enjoying life again.

Some of the surgical fracture care procedures we offer include:

  • Growth plate injuries in children
  • Large avulsion fractures near joints
  • Impending pathologic fractures secondary to cancer or other diseases affecting the bone
  • Failed nonoperative management of fractures (malunion and nonunion)
  • Fractures in individuals who poorly tolerate prolonged casting or splinting

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