PORTLAND'S PREMIER
ORTHOPEDIC SURGEONS

See an orthopedic specialist immediately. No waiting in line at the ER.

 

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No Appointment Necessary! Walk-Ins Welcome!


Portland’s Premier Orthopedic Urgent Care Clinic

Welcome to Go To Ortho!

Orthopedic Surgeons for Immediate Injury Care in Lake Oswego, Oregon
Proudly Serving the Greater Portland Metropolitan Area

The Most Common Injuries

Injuries disrupt life. Significant injuries can happen without warning at work, at home or while playing sports.

Go To Ortho is a quick-care orthopedic injury clinic, no appointment necessary.
Walk-in appointments welcome!

At Go To Ortho, you have direct access to board-certified orthopedic surgeons. We treat orthopedic injuries like dislocations, fractures or broken bones, torn ligaments, sprains or strains, lacerations, and tendonitis! Go To Ortho lets you go directly to the most qualified specialists for better outcomes with less hassle and cost.

During your visit, our team of specialists will give you an immediate diagnosis of the injury, corrective treatment, and medication, if needed. We’ll also discuss long-term options for recovery.

For your added convenience, we also do x-rays on site, as well as stitches, splinting and casting.

Come see us today for immediate orthopedic injury care!

Our Workers’ Compensation Specialists Will Help You Get Back to Work Faster!

Go To Ortho understands the workers’ compensation process and is set up to report as needed for workers’ compensation claims. Check out our blog post “Q&A with Top Workers’ Compensation Lawyer, Lauren Oda” below to learn more about the law surrounding workers’ compensation in Oregon.

Contact us or simply stop by the Go To Ortho clinic. We welcome walk-in patients, no appointment required.

What Our Patients are Saying

Dr. Steven Madey

Hand & Microvascular

Dr. Steven Madey has been in practice since 1997, and he specializes in hand and microvascular surgery. He graduated from the University of Iowa, where he also did his residency.

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Dr. Amer Mirza

Hip, Knee, Pelvis, Trauma & Fractures

Dr. Amer Mirza has training in adult arthritis and joint replacement surgery. His practice focuses on personalized care for patients…

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Dr. Britton Frome

Hand & Microvascular

Dr. Britton Frome is a board certified orthopedic surgeon. She specializes in hand and microvascular surgery, complex trauma to the upper extremity, and soft tissue reconstruction.

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Dr. Corey Vande Zandschulp

Trauma

In practice since 2006, Dr. Corey Vande Zandschulp specializes in orthopedic trauma surgery. Dr. Vande Zandschulp is board certified since 2008.

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Book An Appointment at Go To Ortho

Frequently Asked Questions

An orthopedic doctor specializes in issues, injuries, and diseases pertaining to the musculoskeletal system. These doctors specialize in the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of disorders of the bones, joints, ligaments, tendons, and muscles.

 

Some orthopedists are generalists, while others specialize in certain areas of the body, such as:

  • Hip and Knee
  • Foot and Ankle
  • Shoulder and Elbow
  • Hand and Wrist
  • Spine

Aside from treating broken bones and repairing painful joints, orthopedic doctors also treat patients for other orthopedic problems, including:

  • Sports Injuries
  • Back pain, Ruptured Discs, and Spinal Stenosis
  • Bone Tumors
  • Carpal Tunnel, Hand Arthritis, and Hand Injuries
  • Club Foot, Bow Legs, and Hip Dysplasia
  • Orthopedic Trauma
  • Achilles Tendon Injuries
  • Foot and Ankle Injuries
  • Bunions
  • Arthritis

 

Typically, an orthopedic doctor explores nonsurgical treatment options first, such as pain medication or physical therapy. If the patient doesn’t respond to nonsurgical treatments, surgical options may be considered.

An orthopedic surgeon is an expert with extensive training in the proper diagnosis and treatment of disorders of the bones, joints, ligaments, tendons, and muscles.

 

You should see an orthopedic surgeon if you suffer from long-term tendon, muscle or joint pain in your ankles, knees, hips, shoulders, or back, especially if you are experiencing one or more of the following symptoms: 

  • Pain in muscles, tendons, or joints that persists for more than a few days.
  • Swelling or bruising around the joint or the location of an injury.
  • Limited range of motion, such as an inability to straighten the back.
  • Joint Deformity
  • Signs of infection, including heat, inflammation, fever, and/or redness.

At Go To Ortho, all of our surgeons are board-certified by the American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery (ABOS). ABOS Certification demonstrates an Orthopaedic Surgeon’s attainment to high standards for education, knowledge, experience, and skills. Collectively, we have over 50 years of experience dealing with trauma injuries in the Portland area, and our surgeons have privileges at all the major hospitals in Portland, including some surgery centers.

 

By going directly to Go To Ortho’s orthopedic specialists, patients can avoid extra appointments, as well as the typically higher costs of emergency room visits for non-life threatening injuries. An average visit at Go To Ortho may last approximately 30 minutes, including waiting time and X-ray, if needed. In comparison, the tracking website ER Wait Watcher reports a wait time of 40 to 45 minutes on average at a Portland-area hospital for someone with a broken bone just to receive pain medication, waiting for treatment, or to see a specialist takes much longer.

 

During an appointment at Go To Ortho, our team of specialists will provide you with an immediate diagnosis of the injury, corrective treatment, and medication, if needed. We’ll also discuss your long-term options for recovery. In other clinics, you may get immediate attention, however, you would then be referred to a specialist for examination at a later date, prolonging wait times and increasing costs in physician visits. Not to mention, Go To Ortho’s physicians typically are the specialists that you would eventually be referred to for your injury anyway. Go To Ortho, therefore, is the go-to place to see qualified specialists from the start for better outcomes and less hassle–getting the care you need when you need it.  It is a more cost-effective way for integrated, streamlined care.

 

Other added benefits for our patients include

  • We provide stitches, x-ray and cast-splint-brace services on-site.
  • We provide full-service trauma care.
  • We accept walk-in appointments.  No appointment is necessary.
  • We accept most major insurance providers.
  • We can treat patients both in-network and out-of-network.

 

Let Go To Ortho be your go-to place for quick-care orthopedic injury treatment.

If you have a life-threatening emergency, or if you or the injured person is experiencing a heart attack or stroke symptoms, loss of consciousness, seizure or untrollable bleeding, please call 911.

If your injury is not life-threatening and you do not want to wait a prolonged period of time for treatment, come to Go To Ortho. Typical injury symptoms include sharp pain, swelling, bruising, and tenderness, particularly as a result of a fall, collision or repetitive strain. Go To Ortho also treats cuts, wounds, and joint pain.

We treat any immediate injury to your muscles, ligaments, joints or bones, including injuries to the shoulders, arms, elbows, wrists, hips, pelvis, legs, knees, ankles and feet. As noted here on our website, we treat:

  • Bleeding injuries like cuts and wounds
  • Damage to the bones and joints, such as breaks, fractures, and dislocations.
  • Muscle and tendon injuries like strains, sprains, crushes, and tears.
  • Problems caused over time like arthritis, tendonitis, and bursitis.

Yes, we can do stitches on-site.

Yes, we treat all back and neck injuries. At Go To Ortho, we provide full-service trauma care.

Yes, we can treat patients of all ages.

Yes, we treat patients from throughout the greater Portland Metro area and even those visiting the area.

Our business hours are from 8:00 am to 5:00 pm, Monday through Friday.

The easiest, fastest way to book an appointment at Go To Ortho is on the homepage of our website. However, walk-in appointments are also welcome during regular business hours from 8:00 am to 5:00 pm, Monday through Friday. You can also call 503-902-9895 to make an appointment.

Our Go To Ortho physicians do perform surgeries, however, they do not perform surgeries at our clinic location. If your injury requires surgery, we can schedule your procedure with one of our surgeons or an affiliated surgeon at any one of a number of area hospitals convenient for you.

You’ve come to the right place because Go To Ortho can provide ongoing treatment. If your injury needs ongoing treatment, you can schedule appointments to continue your treatment with the specialists at Go To Ortho.

Yes, we can send medical information, with your permission, to other medical clinics and physicians.

Yes. We treat all injuries and are set up to report as needed for workers’ compensation. If you have any questions about workers’ compensation claims, give us a call at 503-902-9895 or simply stop by the Go To Ortho clinic.

Yes, however, if your injuries are life-threatening, call 911.

No, but we do perform X-rays and casting on-site.

Yes, we accept most major providers, and can also treat patients both in-network and out-of-network.

Yes, you must pay your co-pay at the time of your visit.

Knee pain may be considered an emergency if you can’t put weight on your knee, feel sick, or have a fever, or if your knee is red and hot. You may have a fracture or infection. Other symptoms that demand emergency evaluation:

  • Unbearable pain
  • Pain that does not improve with rest
  • Pain that wakes you
  • Drainage
  • Large Wounds
  • Puncture Wounds
  • Swelling, if you are on a blood thinner or have a bleeding disorder

To learn more, check out our page on Knee Injuries.

Heel pain is usually the result of repetitive stress and pounding of the heel. Plantar fasciitis is a common cause of pain under the heel, and Achilles tendonitis is a common cause of pain behind the heel. Other causes may include arthritis, infection, an autoimmune problem, trauma, or a neurological problem.

The symptoms associated with carpal tunnel syndrome usually include a burning, tingling, itching or numbness sensation in the palm of the hand and thumb or index and middle fingers.

At night time you may feel like your fingers are falling asleep and becoming numb. This happens because you are most relaxed during sleep. When you wake up in the morning, the tingling and numbness sensations in your hand may travel up your forearm to your shoulder.

With carpal tunnel syndrome, symptoms at first may come and go, but over time they tend to occur more often and become worse. Some people may start to feel like their fingers are swollen when they aren’t or they may have intermittent “shocks” in their thumb and fingers.

Over time, carpal tunnel syndrome can also affect your grip and ability to pinch causing you to

  • Drop things more often due to numbness or weakened muscles
  • Have a hard time working with small objects, like the buttons on your shirt
  • Have difficulty making a fist

In severe cases, you may be losing muscle at the base of your thumb or finding it difficult to tell hot from cold by touch.

To learn more, check out our page on Carpal Tunnel.

You should seek emergency care for elbow pain If 

  • The pain doesn’t go away with rest, ice, compression, and elevation.
  • The pain is intense, and you have swelling and bruising around your elbow.
  • The pain, swelling or redness gets worse.
  • You have developed a fever.
  • You have problems using your elbow, such as bending your arm.

These could all be signs of a fractured or dislocated elbow.

Bursitis happens when the bursae, fluid-filled sacs that act as a cushion between bones, tendons, joints, and muscles, become inflamed. 

Bursitis commonly occurs in the shoulders, elbows, ankles, knees, buttocks, hips, and tighs. When it affects the elbow, it is called tennis elbow.

Bursitis is a painful condition that can restrict movement. Symptoms usually include pain that increases with movement or pressure, tenderness, swelling, and loss of movement.

If you have sharp, shooting pains for more than 2 weeks with excessive swelling, bruising, rash or redness in the affected region, you should seek immediate medical care.

A sprain is a stretching or tearing of ligaments in a joint. Ligaments are tough bands of fibrous tissue that connect two bones together. The most common injury is a sprained ankle. A severe sprain can result in a torn ligament.

A strain is a stretching or tearing of tendon or muscle. A tendon is a fibrous cord of tissue that connects muscles to bones. Strains often occur in the lower back and in the hamstring muscle in the back of the thigh.

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