Dr. Brad Larson, MD
Alpine Orthopaedic Specialist
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Dr. Larson knew from an early age he wanted to be a doctor. A picture when he was three years old shows him wearing a white doctor’s coat and a play stethoscope around his neck. Upon receiving his doctorate of medicine from the University of Utah, he was able to don that white coat for real. He continued his Orthopaedic training at Loyola University Medical Center in Chicago, but he has never stopped learning and expanding his knowledge of medicine. Dr. Larson has been at the forefront of the profession. He is a leader in meniscal allograft and was the first surgeon in Utah to use Autologous Chondrocyte Implantation, where the patient’s own cartilage is grown in a lab than implanted back in to their knee. Dr. Larson continues to research and work as a consultant to develop new technology to improve on procedures and to aid in patient recovery. Dr. Larson has made it his life’s pursuit to help people with their musculoskeletal needs. At AOS he has found the perfect match for this desire.
Thank you, thank you!”
Dr. Larsen did a total knee replacement on me with the robotic arm and it has been a great experience! Dr. Larson and his staff took care of me all the way through the process. Six weeks out and I am close to having my complete range of motion and no pain!! Couldn’t be happier!
Did you know that knee replacement surgeries are one of the most common orthopaedic surgeries performed in the United States? In the past, a total knee replacement surgery was seen as a surgery that required a longer hospital stay post-surgical procedure as well as an...read more
If you’re experiencing these symptoms consistently and they’re interfering with your life, it’s time to see a doctor. Leaving this untreated can lead to permanent muscle and nerve damage. When you schedule your appointment with Dr. Larson, you can expect to receive the highest quality of care with cutting edge procedures tailored to get you back to your life with less pain.read more
If left untreated, hip impingement can cause some severe cartilage damage and osteoarthritis.read more