Dr. Redler was a founding partner of The Orthopaedic and Sports Medicine Center, which merged with Connecticut Orthopaedics in 2018. He specializes in sports medicine as well as hand and upper extremity surgery.
Dr. Redler attended medical school at the University of Connecticut. He did his residency training, including Chief Residency year, at the University of Virginia, where he also completed his Fellowship training in sports medicine and upper extremity with one of the godfathers of sports medicine, Dr. Frank C. McCue, III.
Dr. Redler is an Assistant Professor at the Frank H. Netter School of Medicine at Quinnipiac University. He formerly took care of the Bridgeport Bluefish, Sacred Heart University and University of Bridgeport as a team physician and was a consultant to major league lacrosse.
Dr. Redler has written numerous articles and textbook chapters on topics of sports medicine as well as hand and upper extremity surgery. His clinical research interests have been presented both nationally and internationally. Dr. Redler has been part of the faculty of meetings and chairman of instructional course lectures that have been held in the United States, Europe, Japan and South America. He has authored technique guides on upper extremity surgical techniques for athletic injuries and degenerative conditions. Also, he has created instructional videos on minimally invasive techniques for athletic upper extremity injuries. Dr. Redler has lectured frequently at the Becker Ambulatory Surgical Center meetings in Chicago, earning him a spot on the list of top people to know in ambulatory surgery. Additionally, he has designed multiple surgical instruments that are still used in the operating room around the world today.
Amidst all of his accomplishments, Dr. Redler still feels that his most important activity is the best possible care of his patients as well as the ongoing education of future sports medicine providers.
He is on the Physician Leadership Board of One World Surgery and has been to Honduras for medical missions and surgery several times.