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Dr. Heng is an attending physician with the Orthopaedic Trauma Service specializing in the treatment of fractures, high-energy soft-tissue injuries, and post-traumatic complications of infection and nonunion.
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Dr. Heng obtained her medical degree from the University of Toronto. She completed her Orthopaedic Surgery Residency at the University of Toronto in 2012 and is board-certified in Orthopaedic Surgery by the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada and the American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery. She received subspecialty training in Orthopaedic Trauma from the Harvard Combined Trauma Fellowship at Massachusetts General Hospital and Brigham & Women's Hospital. She has also completed a second subspecialty fellowship in Orthopaedic Oncology from Mt. Sinai Hospital at the University of Toronto, Canada.
Dr. Heng has completed a Masters of Public Health (MPH) degree through the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, Baltimore, MD with a certificate in Quality, Patient Safety and Outcomes Research. Her research interests include improving patient quality of care through efficiency, management and directed measurement of patient outcomes related to performance.
She is interested in multi-disciplinary approaches to quality of care involving the collaboration of geriatricians, nursing, public-health professionals, and engineers with surgeons.
Heng, M. and Wright, J.G. Dedicated Operating Room for Emergency Surgery Improves Access and Efficiency. Canadian Journal of Surgery. 2013; 56(3): 167-174.
Heng, M. and Kwon, J.Y. A percutaneous osteotomy for irreducible or malunited tongue-type calcaneus fractures. Foot and Ankle International. 2014; 35(4): 408-414.
Heng, M., Eagen, C.E., Javedan, H., Kodela, J., Weaver, M.J., and Harris, M.B. Abnormal Mini-cog is Associated with Higher Risk of Complications and Delirium in Geriatric Fracture Patients. Journal of Bone and Joint Surgery (Am). 2016; 98: 742-50.
Yun, B., Hunink, M.G., Prabhakar, A., Heng, M., Liu, S., Qudsi, R., Raja, A. Diagnostic Imaging Strategies for Occult Hip Fractures – A Decision and Cost-effectiveness Analysis. Academic Emergency Medicine. (Accepted for publication June 7, 2016).
Weaver, M.J., and Heng, M. Orthopedic Approach to the Early Management of Pelvic Injuries. Current Trauma Reports. 2015; 1(1): 16-25, DOI: 10.1007/s40719-014-0005-4.
Von Keudall, A., Weaver, M.J., Appleton, P., Bae, D., Dyer, G.S., Heng, M., Jupiter, J.B., Vrahas, M.S. The diagnosis and treatment of acute extremity compartment syndrome – A surgical emergency. Lancet. 2015; 386: 1299-1310.
Heng, M. Acute Pelvic Packing. Operative Techniques in Orthopaedics. 2015; 25: 255-260, DOI: 10.1053/j.oto.2015.08.001
The primary purpose of this Initiative is to foster collaboration amongst the orthopedic trauma services at all four Harvard-affiliated teaching hospitals in Boston: Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center; Boston Children&rsquo;s Hospital; Brigham and Women&rsquo;s Hospital; and Massachusetts General Hospital.
Research Day provides an opportunity for us to present some of the clinical and basic science work from our HMSOTI Research group of faculty, fellows, residents, and staff. All are welcome to attend and are encouraged to be active participants in this forum.<br /><br />Please contact Michael McTague at <a href="mailto:email@example.com">firstname.lastname@example.org</a> with any questions.
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