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weinberg cp-center

Weinberg CP Center

CP Patient of Dr. David Roye Matches at Stanford

Kip Guja, Stanford Resident and patient of Dr. David Roye

Kip Guja, a CP patient of Columbia Orthopedics provider and Weinberg Family Cerebral Palsy Center Executive Director Dr. David Roye, has matched into Stanford's combined Diagnostic Radiology and Nuclear Medicine Residency Program, his top choice. The program is extremely selective and only offers one position per year.

Weinberg Family Cerebral Palsy Center Goes International

The mission of the Weinberg Family Cerebral Palsy Center isn’t confined to the borders of North America. Executive Director Dr. David Roye and his team of CP experts have organized multiple medical missions throughout Asia in 2016 to spread the Center’s care philosophy and understanding about Cerebral Palsy and related disabilities. Their destinations: Japan and China.

Japan

Pioneering Country Doctor Rethinks Cerebral Palsy Care

For most of the week, orthopedic surgeon, Dr. Joseph Dutkowsky, works at Bassett Healthcare Network, a small rural hospital network centered in Cooperstown, New York, where he’s seen some of the same patients with cerebral palsy (CP) for over 20 years. What most of his patients don’t know is that he drives four hours to New York City weekly to see patients at the Weinberg Family Cerebral Palsy Center, part of Columbia Orthopedics and New York Presbyterian Hospital.

Dr. David Roye recognized for outstanding leadership related to Cerebral Palsy

Dr. David Roye, one of our pediatric orthopedic surgeons, accepted a prestigious membership award at the 68th annual meeting of the American Academy for Cerebral Palsy and Development Medicine (AACPDM) held September 9-13 in San Diego.

Dr. David Roye is chronicled in the WSJ.com, "Agonizing Choices for Lives Saved by Miracle Drugs"

 The video below shows highlights Dr. David Roye in the Wall Street Journal website, WSJ.com,  "Page One" feature "Agonizing Choices for Lives Saved by Miracle Drugs".  The features chronicles the effect of Pompe's disease on one of Dr. Roye's patient's, Megan Crowley, a 17-year-old who decides to undergo radical spinal surgery to straighten her spine. . 

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