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The Sports Concussion Clinic provides assessment, treatment, and rehabilitation services for student athletes who experience a concussion during athletic participation or in daily life. A patient who has had a concussion may suffer from symptoms including, but not limited to: headache, nausea, sensitivity to light or noise, dizziness, depression, sleep disturbances, and changes in attention, concentration and/or memory. We work with the student, family, and school through the recovery process. Our first priority for children and adolescents is the safe, swift, effective, and durable return to school. The second priority is a full and successful return to extracurricular activities – including sports.
Our multidisciplinary patient care team consists of specialists in sports medicine, neurology, physical medicine and rehabilitation, sport psychology, neuropsychology, and physical therapy. Patients receive a medical evaluation first, followed by referrals to other specialists on the team. Patient health care is timely, individualized, and holistic. We assess and monitor the person’s physical symptoms, emotional reactions to injury, and cognitive functioning. We provide treatment and rehabilitation services that are tailored to the specific problems and needs of the student athlete.
Patients’ experiences are tailored to their specific needs and circumstances. Everyone receives a detailed, personalized evaluation by a specialist trained in concussion management. Patients will also leave with customized plans to get them back to school, sports, and other recreational activities as safely and effectively as possible. Your initial appointment may also include:
Members of the Sports Concussion team are actively involved in leading scientific research to better understand concussions in young people and to develop better approaches to assessment, treatment, and rehabilitation. Learn more about our research.
A head injury is a broad term that describes a vast array of injuries that occur to the scalp, skull, brain, and underlying tissue and blood vessels in the head.
As fall sports commence, Walter Panis, MD, of the MassGeneral Hospital for Children Sports Concussion Clinic and the MGH Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Service, explains the ins and outs of concussions.
After suffering with debilitating symptoms for almost two years, 19-year-old Trevor Kenkel of Montana is finally looking forward to a bright future.
When neurosurgeon Tina Duhaime, MD, of the MGH Youth Sports Concussion Clinic, talks with families about concussion, she takes time to explain what is known, and just as importantly, what isn’t known, about this common injury.
Learn more about the Sports Concussion Clinic's multidisciplinary approach to helping your child recover from concussion.
Youth Sports Concussion Program
Boston: 175 Cambridge StreetBoston, MA 02114
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