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ERIC F. WALSH, MD, CAQSH, FAAOS

  • Operating Privileges: Kent Hospital, Miriam Hospital, Sturdy, Southern New England Surgery Center, Landmark Medical Center

Dr. Walsh is board-certified in orthopedic surgery and has a certificate of added qualifications in hand surgery. He specializes in traumatic injuries to the hand, wrist, and elbow as well as common tendon, nerve and joint problems. He performs minimally invasive arthroscopic surgery to the wrist and elbow and microvascular surgery. He joined the Ortho Rhode Island practice in 2007.

He is very focused on the most expeditious and safest relief of his patient’s pain and problem, often with non-surgical, but sometimes surgical care.

Prior to entering medical school, he served in the Unites States Marine Corps as a Naval Aviator. He is a commercial and multi-engine rated pilot, and enjoys sailing, skiing, and fly fishing. He is an active member of the Brown University Doctoring Community Mentoring Program.

Education

  • Undergraduate – Hamilton College, BA, 1989
  • Medical School – Dartmouth Medical School/ Dartmouth College
  • Brown University Warren Alpert School of Medicine, MD, 2000
  • M.D. Graduated with Academic Excellence (top 10% of class, no AOA offered)
  • Internship – Brown University Warren Alpert School of Medicine, 2001
  • Orthopedic Residency – Warren Alpert School of Medicine/RI Hospital, 2005
  • Fellowship – Weill Medical College of Cornell University/Hospital for Special Surgery, Hand and Upper Extremity Surgery, 2007
  • Fellowship – Warren Alpert School of Medicine/RI Hospital, Adult and Pediatric Orthopedic Trauma, 2006
  • Accredited — Musculoskeletal Ultrasound, American Institute of Ultrasound in Medicine, 2014

 

Professional Associations

  • Vice President and Medical Director, Ortho Rhode Island
  • Clinical Associate Professor of Orthopedics, Alpert Warren Medical School at Brown University
  • Dean’s Excellence in Teaching Award, Alpert Medical School at Brown University, 2020, 2021
  • Course Director, Warren Alpert Medical School: Orthopedic Surgery: Ortho-3950: Outpatient Management of Musculoskeletal Problems
  • Admission Executive Committee Member, Warren Alpert Medical School, Brown University
  • President, Medical Executive Committee, The Miriam Hospital
  • Past President, Rhode Island Orthopedic Society
  • Diplomate of the American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery
  • Fellow, American Academy of Orthopedic Surgeons
  • Certificate of Added Certification, American Society for Surgery of the Hand
  • Member, RI Medical Society
  • Member, American Society for Surgery of the Hand

 

University/College Sports

  • Team Physician for Providence College
  • Team Physician for Johnson and Wales University

 

Related Blog Posts

May 4, 2022 / Exercise Health / Dr. Eric Walsh

You’re Over 50…… It’s Time to Eat and Exercise Smarter, Not Harder

These are the facts. As we get older, it is harder to keep from gaining weight even if we try to keep doing what we have done for years with regards to eating and exercising. As our bodies change so should our eating and exercise routines. Over the age of 50, men and women produce.....

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October 21, 2020 / Bone Health Exercise Sports / Dr. Eric Walsh

The Female Athlete Triad

High school and college athletics can feel like the center of the universe, with every win or personal record emphasizing the importance of those sports in your life. Many people will do whatever it takes to be a better competitor or teammate, including altering their diet if they believe it necessary. Unfortunately, nutrition is rarely taught to high schoolers and social media can have a negative influence on diet, exercise and body image. Women especially are vulnerable to social stigmas about weight.

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June 6, 2019 / Ankle & Foot ORI Blog / Dr. Eric Walsh

Subungual Hematoma

We have all done it: closed our own finger or somebody else’s finger in a door, or missed with a hammer and slammed one of our fingernails. We may have dropped a weight or had someone else drop a heavy object on our toe. How about stubbing your toe into something immovable?  This can be can be extremely painful. Before you know it, the nail turns red, blue, black, purple, or a combination ......

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