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Research Expertise & Professional Interests Dr. Xinning Li, Associate Professor of Orthopaedic Surgery at the Boston University School of Medicine and Team Physician for the Boston University athletics, has a strong clinical interest in both Sports Medicine and Shoulder & Elbow surgery. Dr. Li completed his first fellowship in Sports Medicine at the Hospital for Special Surgery in New York City, a world-renowned sports medicine fellowship program and the #1 ranked orthopaedic hospital in the United States. During his fellowship, Dr. Li worked with many experts in the field of sports medicine and served as the assistant team physician for the New York Mets professional baseball team. Additionally, he has also provided medical care to several high school and collegiate teams throughout his residency and fellowship training. After his sports medicine fellowship, Dr. Li completed a second fellowship in Shoulder & Elbow surgery at the Harvard Medical School (Massachusetts General and Brigham & Women’s Hospital). During this time, Dr. Li spent additional time travelling to France to work closely with two world-renowned shoulder surgeons, Dr. Lafosse (Annecy) and Dr. Walch (Lyon) to further advance his training in complex arthroscopic shoulder surgeries and open shoulder reconstruction. Dr. Li graduated summa cum laude from Campbell University in Buies Creek, NC and earned his medical degree from the University of Virginia School of Medicine in Charlottesville, VA. He went on to complete a six-year academic Orthopaedic Surgery residency program at the University of Massachusetts Medical Center in Worcester, MA. In addition to the five-year clinical residency, Dr. Li also completed an additional year of orthopaedic surgery research fellowship in Tissue Engineering. His efforts in the laboratory has led to the development of a novel synthetic bone graft substitute for healing of segmental bone defects and was the recipient of the prestigious Resident Clinician Scientist training grant from the OREF to continue his research endeavors. In addition to his research accomplishments, Dr. Li was selected to the AOA Resident Leadership Forum and earned membership into the AOA Emerging Leaders program during his residency. Dr. Li has a strong interest in research and believes that it is through research that advances in the field of orthopaedic surgery and patient care is made possible. His research interests focuses on tissue engineering, ligament reconstruction, rotator cuff repair outcomes and shoulder arthroplasty. Dr. Li has presented research at international, national, and regional orthopedic meetings numerous times. In addition, he has received multiple resident research awards from the Eastern Orthopaedic Association and has contributed over 100 peer-reviewed publications, book chapters, podium/poster presentations and accepted abstracts to the field of orthopaedics. His research has been published in many of the leading journals in orthopaedic surgery, including The Journal of Bone and Joint Surgery, The American Journal of Sports Medicine, Journal of Shoulder and Elbow Surgery, The Journal of the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons, Clinical Orthopaedics and Related Research, and the Journal of Orthopaedic Research. He currently sits on the editorial board of two peer-review orthopaedic journals and is an active member of the American Orthopaedic Society for Sports Medicine (AOSSM), the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons (AAOS), and the Arthroscopy Association of North America (AANA). To address disorders affecting the shoulder, elbow, and knee, Dr. Li specializes in advanced arthroscopic and open surgical techniques. He has a special interest in the care of athletes as he was a NCAA Division I tennis player himself. Dr. Li cares for athletes of all ages, beginning from adolescence through adulthood and at all levels of participation, from the weekend warrior to the high school, collegiate and professional athlete. His clinical interests and expertise include primary and revision ACL reconstruction, multi-ligament knee injuries, cartilage loss, meniscus injury, patellar instability, rotator cuff and labral tears, shoulder instability (Bankart repair or Laterjet procedure), pectoralis and distal biceps tendon rupture, shoulder arthritis (total and reverse shoulder arthroplasty), and elbow injuries. In addition, Dr. Li has a special interest in complex shoulder reconstruction including muscle transfers for scapula winging, scapula-thoracic pain, revision rotator cuff surgery and failed shoulder arthroplasty. He is dedicated to providing exceptional patient care with the highest level of compassion and expertise.

One or more keywords matched the following items that are connected to Li, Xinning

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Concept Patient Positioning
Academic Article Surgical treatment of a chronically fixed lateral patella dislocation in an adolescent patient.
Academic Article Arthroscopic treatment of concomitant superior labral anterior posterior (SLAP) lesions and rotator cuff tears in patients over the age of 45 years.
Academic Article Hyperthermia associated osteonecrosis in young patients with pelvic malignancies.
Academic Article Intermediate outcomes after primary traumatic anterior shoulder dislocation in skeletally immature patients aged 10 to 13 years.
Academic Article MRI study of associated shoulder pathology in patients with full-thickness subscapularis tendon tears.
Academic Article Assessment and management of chronic pain in patients with stable total hip arthroplasty.
Academic Article Evaluation of satisfaction and durability after hemiarthroplasty and total shoulder arthroplasty in a cohort of patients aged 50 years or younger: an analysis of discordance of patient satisfaction and implant survival.
Academic Article Functional outcomes after total shoulder arthroplasty in obese patients.
Academic Article A comparison of the lateral decubitus and beach-chair positions for shoulder surgery: advantages and complications.
Academic Article Allergy/hypersensitivity reactions as a predisposing factor to complex regional pain syndrome I in orthopedic patients.
Academic Article Management of failed metal-backed glenoid component in patients with bilateral total shoulder arthroplasty.
Academic Article Management of shoulder instability in the skeletally immature patient.
Academic Article In-Patient Trends and Complications After Total Ankle Arthroplasty in the United States.
Academic Article Radiographic Evaluation of Patients with Anterior Shoulder Instability.
Academic Article Management of Complex Anterior Shoulder Instability: a Case-Based Approach.
Academic Article Patients recall worse preoperative pain after shoulder arthroplasty than originally reported: a study of recall accuracy using the American Shoulder and Elbow Surgeons score.
Academic Article Total Elbow Arthroplasty in the United States: Evaluation of Cost, Patient Demographics, and Complication Rates.
Academic Article Relationship Between the Critical Shoulder Angle and Shoulder Disease.
Academic Article Fresh Femoral Condyle Allograft Transplant for Knee Osteonecrosis in a Young, Active Patient.
Academic Article Statistical Fragility and the Role of P Values in the Sports Medicine Literature.
Academic Article Thirty-day Complications and Readmission Rates in Elderly Patients After Shoulder Arthroplasty.
Academic Article ERRATUM: Surgical treatment of a chronically fixed lateral patella dislocation in an adolescent patient.
Academic Article Distal Femoral Flexion Closing Wedge Osteotomy for Treatment of Failed Chronic Distal Femoral Extension Osteotomy in a Patient With Poliomyelitis.
Academic Article Epidemiology and Perioperative Complications in Patients With Sickle Cell Disease After Orthopaedic Surgery: 26 Years'' Experience at a Major Academic Center.
Academic Article Factors Influencing Resident Satisfaction and Fellowship Selection in Orthopaedic Training Programs: An American Orthopaedic Association North American Traveling Fellowship Project.
Academic Article Editorial Commentary: Is It Time to Abandon the Latissimus Dorsi Tendon Transfer as a Salvage Procedure for Patients With Large Irreparable Rotator Cuff Tears That Failed Primary Repair?

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