Category: Amaryllis J. Scott MD

Below you’ll find articles by Amaryllis J. Scott MD, a leading orthopaedic surgeon in Spokane. To learn more about Dr. Scott, click here.

Drs. David and Amaryllis Scott Re-Certified with ABOS

Posted on January 14, 2020

We’re happy to announce that our two first-class orthopedic surgeons have proved their quality by renewing their certifications through the American Board of Orthopedic Surgery. Dr. David Scott and Dr. Amaryllis Scott were both originally certified in July of 2000, participating in a written and oral exam in order to earn their certification. The Board, however, acknowledges the importance of ensuring that orthopedists are staying up to date with developing research and medical advancements.

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Opioids and Joint Pain Management: What You Need to Know

Posted on July 19, 2019

Recent news has shone a light on the increased rates of opioid abuse in the United States and led responsible physicians to reexamine their prescription practices. Dr. Scott is no exception. As an orthopedic specialist, whose concern is to help his patients manage their joint pain safely and effectively, Dr. Scott focuses on ensuring that they understand the benefits and risks of all treatment plans.

As a result of a March 2014 study,

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Bouncing Back From A Torn ACL

Posted on March 29, 2016
Bouncing Back From a Torn ACL

Whether you’re a basketball fan or not, you can’t deny that there is something special about the way college basketball can make us a little crazy each year (in a good way). Nothing beats the excitement of watching the final seconds of a close game on television or live on the court.

And if you’ve ever played basketball, then it comes as no surprise to you that the game is full of potential injuries.

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Frozen Shoulder in Diabetics

Posted on July 22, 2013

Have you been experiencing dull, aching pain in your shoulder?  Is it increasingly more difficult to move and function well? You may be suffering from the first stages of Frozen Shoulder Syndrome. Formally termed Adhesive Capsulitis, patients with frozen shoulder exhibit progressively worsening pain and stiffness in the joint, causing immobility.

While the cause of frozen shoulder is not completely understood, diabetics are ten times more likely to get frozen shoulder than the general population.

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