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Dr. Kim specializes in pediatric hip preservation surgery, pediatric sports medicine, as well as pediatric and adult spinal reconstruction.
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MassGeneral Hospital for Children
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Note: This provider may accept more insurance plans than shown; please call the practice to find out if your plan is accepted.
Dr. Saechin Kim earned his BS at Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1986, and he earned his MD, PhD at Harvard Medical School in 1994. He completed his residency at Harvard Combined Orthopaedic Residency Program in 2000, following which he completed an Orthopaedic Trauma Fellowship at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center. In 2001, Dr. Kim completed the M. Muller North American Orthopaedic Fellowship with Prof. Reinhold Ganz in Inselspital, Bern, Switzerland and with Dr. Paul Glazer, at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Boston, MA.
Dr. Kim specializes in hip preservation surgeries, pediatric sports medicine, and pediatric and adult spinal reconstruction.
Dr. Kim's research interests are in improving surgical techniques to correct scoliosis and the molecular processes involved in an animal model of avascular necrosis of the femoral epiphyses, which may be a model for Legg-Calve-Perthes Disease.
Galvin BD, Kim S, Horvitz HR. Caenorhabditis elegans genes required for the engulfment of apoptotic corpses function in the cytotoxic cell deaths induced by mutations in lin-24 and lin-33. Genetics. 2008 May; 179(1):403-17.
Siebenrock KA, Tannast J, Kim S, Morgenstern W, Ganz R. Acetabular reconstruction using a roof reinforcement ring with hook for total hip arthroplasty in developmental dysplasia of the hip-osteoarthritis minimum 10-year follow-up results. J Arthroplasty. 2005 Jun;20(4):492-8.
Kim S, Rodrigue S, Mansfield F. Nonoperative treatment for lumbar disc herniation with radiculopathy and for lumbar spinal stenosis. Curr Opin in Orthopedics. 1999 Apr;10(2):137-141.
Kim S, Magendantz M, Katz W, Solomon F. Development of a differentiated microtubule structure: formation of the chicken erythrocyte marginal band in vivo. JCB. 1987 Jan;104(1):51-59.
IN THIS ARTICLE: Less invasive spine procedures can reduce adverse events and improve clinical outcomes. Such surgeries take advantage of new imaging technologies and protocols.
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