Midwest Orthopaedic Center

Peoria: (309) 691-1400
Pekin: (309) 353-4159

Peoria Office

PEORIA
6000 North Allen Road
Mon-Fri 7:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
Phone: (309) 691-1400
Fax: (309) 693-3197

MIDWEST ORTHO FIRST
WALK-IN CLINIC
Mon-Fri 4:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m.
Sat 9:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m.

Pekin Office

PEKIN
2351 Broadway Street
Mon-Fri 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
Phone: (309) 353-4159
Fax: (309) 620-9159

Our Doctors

Jeffrey Akeson, M.D.
Adult & Pediatric Surgery

Robbye Bell, M.D.
Interventional Pain Management

Steven Clark, M.D.
Musculoskeletal Medicine

Adam Colen, D.O.
Musculoskeletal Medicine

Nirain D'Souza, M.D.
Foot & Ankle Surgery

Michael Gibbons, M.D.
Sports Medicine, Cartilage Reconstruction

Brent Johnson, M.D.
Sports Medicine, Knee / Shoulder Reconstruction

Luke Luetkemeyer, M.D.
Total Joint Reconstruction

John Mahoney, M.D.
Hand, Wrist & Elbow Surgery

Michael Merkley, M.D.
Sports Medicine, Knee / Shoulder Reconstruction

Donald Mitzelfelt, M.D.
Hip/Knee Joint Reconstruction

Daniel Mulconrey, M.D.
Surgery of the Spine, Adult & Pediatric

Thomas Mulvey, M.D. 
Total Joint Reconstruction 

Patrick O'Leary, M.D. 
Surgery of the Spine, Adult & Pediatric 

Chukwunenye Kamalu Osuji, M.D.
Trauma / Anterior Hip Reconstruction

Brad Roberts, D.O.
Musculoskeletal Medicine

Amod Sureka, M.D.
Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation/
Interventional Spine

James Williams, M.D.
Hand & Microvascular Surgery

Our News

Free Total Joint Replacement Seminar at Pekin Hospital

Dr. Luetkemeyer

Peoria, Illinois (June 6, 2016) - Luke Luetkemeyer, M.D., orthopaedic surgeon at Midwest Orthopaedic Center, will present a free informational seminar on joint replacement on Thursday, June 16, 2016, at 10:00 a.m. at the Park Court Conference Center in Pekin Hospital.

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Balloon Kyphoplasty

kyphoplasty

Pain specialists at Midwest Orthopaedic Center use minimally invasive technique to treat painful compression fractures in the spine

By Robbye Bell, M.D.

Balloon kyphoplasty is a minimally invasive procedure used to treat painful compression fractures in the spine. These fractures are most commonly the result of osteoporosis. When osteoporosis causes the bones in the spine (vertebrae) to weaken, they can collapse or compress from even routine movements of daily living. Compression fractures can also be caused by cancer damage or traumatic injury. While most compression fractures heal on their own, some can lead to a loss of height, hunched posture and chronic pain.

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