Welcome to Myers Sports Medicine
& Orthopaedic Center
Myers Sports Medicine & Orthopaedic Center (MSMOC) was founded by Harvard educated Surgeon Thomas H. Myers. In August 2011, Dr. Charles Garten joined the Myers Sports Medicine team. The Center’s mission is to provide the best possible treatment and outcomes for orthopaedic conditions and injuries. Dr. Myers specializes in the knee & shoulder as well as sports medicine . Dr. Garten specializes in the non-operative management of orthopaedic conditions and sports medicine. Both physicians believe in taking the time to properly diagnose his patients and then ensure they understand their condition and all of the treatment options available to them.
If you are interested in meeting Dr. Myers or Dr. Garten and exploring the ways that they can help you please Contact Us to make an appointment. We are conveniently located just inside the Atlanta Perimeter just off of Howell Mill Road.
Tenex Health “Center of Excellence” for Tendon Pain Treatment
Dr. Garten is one of the first sports medicine physicians in Georgia to offer the Tenex TX percutaneous tenotomy for chronic tendon pain. The Tenex TX procedure is a minimally invasive procedure that utilizes ultrasound guidance to target and remove diseased tendon. It is a fast, effective treatment option for chronic plantar fasciitis, tennis elbow, jumper’s knee or other chronic tendon conditions. For more information on this revolutionary procedure, click here .
New Technology in Orthopaedics
Dr. Myers is one of the first surgeons in Georgia performing robotic knee surgery. MAKOplasty� Partial Knee Resurfacing is an innovative treatment option for adults living with early to midstage osteoarthritis and represents a huge breakthrough in the way knee surgeries are performed. For more information about the MAKOplasty® procedure, click here.
Now Offering Platelet Rich Plasma Injections
New Reconstruction Technique for the Anterolateral Ligament of the Knee
New science from Belgium has identified a new ligament in the knee designated the Anterolateral Ligament. Early studies of this ligament suggest that it may be ruptured along with the ACL during a high-energy rotation injury. Surgery to restore this ligament along with reconstructing the ACL is one of the most exciting new techniques in sports medicine.