At Connecticut Orthopaedics, there is nothing more important than the health and well-being of our patients, employees and community. As part of our commitment to protecting our Sports Therapy | Rehab patients from airborne transmission of viruses, including coronavirus, we have installed the Novaerus Air Disinfection System at all of our Sports Therapy | Rehab locations. If you would like to learn more about how this system works, please click the image below.
Kristin Sandrowski, MD is a fellowship-trained orthopaedic surgeon specializing in Upper Extremity Surgery focusing on the hand, wrist and elbow. Kristin graduated from Trumbull High School and went on to attend New York University where she graduated with a double major in biology and political science. She earned her medical degree from Jefferson Medical College where she was inducted into the Alpha Omega Alpha, Hobart Amory Hare and George McClellan Surgical Honor Societies.
Dr. Sandrowski completed her Residency at The Rothman Institute in Philadelphia, a top five nationally ranked orthopaedic department that provides care for the Philadelphia Eagles, Phillies, Flyers, and 76ers. Dr. Sandrowski then completed an additional year of advanced fellowship training in Hand and Upper Extremity Surgery at NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases. There she learned a number of advanced techniques in Upper Extremity surgery including wide-awake surgery, nerve surgery, arthroscopy, arthroplasty and complex reconstruction.
She will be seeing patients in four different offices:
- Fairfield – 1055 Post Rd.
- Shelton – 330 Bridgeport Ave.
- Trumbull – 888 White Plains Rd.
- Westport – 1800 Post Road East
In addition to seeing patients at those four locations, Dr. Sandrowski will also be utilizing the Connecticut Orthopaedic Institute at St. Vincents Medical Center as well as a surgical center in Milford, CT.
Did you know social distancing for running is greater than standing still? When standing it is recommended to stay 6 feet apart from people, while running can be 10 times that number (60ft.) without a mask.
Why? The physics of small particles in moving air is different. Running toward the person in front of you increases the contact with the particles at longer distances pending your speed. That faster you run the more space you need. Just like cars, stopping distances go up the faster you go.