- A huge thank you to Dr. Klimisch for my wonderful new knee! I didn’t realize how much I was missing. Thank you and your staff for all you did.By - Dianna Mogila
Dear Dr. Klimisch,
I would like to express my appreciation to you and your colleagues at South Texas Bone and Joint in Corpus Christi, Texas.
I admit I was anxious at the thought of having hip replacement surgery, but found your staff experienced, hardworking, and dedicated to providing a positive patient experience. Every step of the process, from pre-op scheduling to post-op care, was well thought out, well communicated, and skillfully executed.
Please accept my thanks to you personally for your kindness, expert treatment, and commitment to my care – it exceeded my expectations and I could not have wished for a better outcome. Since my surgery, many people have told me you’re the “best” and I certainly agree. You are a true professional offering patients the best possible care and solutions for improved quality of life.
I have and will continue to recommend others to you so they may also have the privilege of receiving great medical care from the “best”! Wishing you and your team continued success.
-(Ruth) Ann Ruckstuhl
In her own words, Lise (pronounced Leese) was “irrationally afraid” of total knee replacement (TKR) surgery. Key to allaying that fear, asserts the 53-year-old Seattle-area interior designer, was finding the right orthopaedic surgeon.
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Sink or Swim
David Carrithers is ready to go. Standing where the water meets
the sand of Lake Washington beach, the 58-year-old looks out to
Mercer Island and the Cascade Mountains beyond. The afternoon
sky is clear and the lake is quiet. "It is transcendent," David says of
open water swimming. "There is no other way to describe it."
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Breathe new life into your hips and knees
Today’s baby boomers are feeling younger and healthier than any generation of seniors that came before them. And not only are they looking it, they’re living it. Seniors no longer just attend their grandchildren’s soccer games. They play soccer themselves. While these active lifestyles are doing wonders for their quality of life, their bones and joints are taking a beating. Every year, more than 700,000 Americans undergo joint replacement surgery, and the number is growing…
Click here to read more.By - Justin Klimisch, MD