School is back in session- and so is our High School Sports Injury Clinic! As student athletes dive into busy fall sports schedules, injuries often happen. At Rebound, we have a long history of providing care to athletes of all levels, from high school and amateur to collegiate and professional. Parents and students can count on prompt care from our Sports Injury Clinic- and an appointment isn’t even necessary.

Our walk-in Sports Injury Clinic will be open every Tuesday from 3-5 p.m. starting September 1. If your young athlete suspects an injury, do not hesitate to seek treatment, so we can help them get back in the game. While no appointment or referral is necessary, calling in advance to schedule an appointment may minimize your athlete’s waiting time in our office. Give us a call at 1-800-Rebound, and we will do our best to ensure a speedy consultation.

If under 18 years old, athletes should be accompanied by their parent/legal guardian or athletic trainer. A signed note from parents consenting treatment and guaranteeing insurance, or a completed Authorization to Treat form, may be used in their absence.

Common Injuries Treated:
• ACL tears
• Meniscal tears
• Ankle sprains
• Fractures
• Knee and shoulder dislocations

There are two types of sports injuries: acute and overuse. How can parents know the difference? Get the scoop on acute and overuse injuries, common teen athlete injuries, and prevention here. When injuries happen, we hope this service will be of value to your athletes and look forward to caring for them this season!

To brush up on your sports injury prevention and safety, be sure to check out our helpful articles and guides with tips from our physicians, physical therapists and athletic trainers:

ACL Injuries and How to Prevent Them

Prevention and Treatment for Teen Sports Injuries

Proper Helmet Fitting for Sports Safety

Meniscus Tears & Treatments

How to Identify and Care for Sprained Ankles

Pitcher’s Elbow: Symptoms and Treatments

What is a Concussion?

Common Sports-Related Hand and Wrist Injuries

How to Know the Difference Between Soreness and Pain