Primary care appointments: 501-364-1202
Specialty care appointments: 501-364-4000
Dr. Rabenhorst's clinical interests include:
Treatment of developmental dysplasia of the hip by closed and/or open techniques;
Treatment of severe deformities of the foot including talipes equinovarus and vertical talus by closed or open techniques;
Osteotomies of the hip including pelvic, acetabular and proximal femoral osteotomies;
Pinning of severe slipped capital femoral epiphysis;
Treatment of scoliosis by operative techniques including posterior spinal fusion and standard posterior;
Segmental posterior instrumentation to include; hooks, sublaminar wires, pedicle screws;
Anterior spinal surgery to include: inter-body fusion; segmental instrumentation, thoracoscopic techniques;
Limb lengthening techniques by standard Wagner lengthening; basic Ilizarov methods; advanced Ilizardov methods;
Hand surgery in children to include basic reconstruction procedures;
Microsurgery to include: vessel and nerve repair;
Musculoskeletal tumor treatment to include surgical procedures, such as incisional or excisional biopsies.
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This clinic provides specialty medical services for children, adolescents and selected young adults with physical disabilities.
The Rehabilitation and Therapy department at Arkansas Children's evaluates and treats inpatient and outpatients with functional limitations to promote maximum independence and quality of life.
Physical Therapy services at Arkansas Children's are individually tailored to help each client achieve the highest possible level of independence with their mobility.
The Concussion Clinic at ACH offers a comprehensive approach to the evaluation and management of the student athlete who might have sustained a concussion.
Neuromuscular disorders like myopathies, muscular dystrophies, neuropathies and more are treated by specialists in the ACH Neuromuscular Program.
The hand clinic offers services for trauma, congenital and acquired deformities of the hand and upper extremities from simple fractures to complete reconstruction.
The Orthopedic Limb Reconstruction Clinic treats both congenital and acquired conditions related to the bones.
Arkansas Children's Orthopedics offers prenatal consults for pregnant women whose doctor has prenatally diagnosed their child with an orthopedic-related condition.
The Bone and Soft-tissue Tumor Program at Arkansas Children’s Hospital provides specialty care for children with cancer of the bone, muscle, or connective tissues.
Arkansas Children's offers orthotic and prosthetic (O&P) services to patients by providing specialized equipment they need to help achieve their own success.
Arkansas Children's Sports Medicine provides treatment and prevention of knee injuries, ACL tears, ankle injuries, labral tears, fractures and more in athletes.
It’s easy for teens and children to slouch while working on homework, texting, playing their favorite video game or while competing, but maintaining proper posture can save them from neck and back pain as they grow.
Returning to activity too soon after a sports injury can put children at risk of causing further damage. Learn how the experts on the sports medicine team at Arkansas Children’s follow a comprehensive plan to keep children safe after injuries.
Dr. Theresa Wyrick, orthopedic surgeon at Arkansas Children's Hospital, performed a seamless operation for a patient with a one of the most common hand anomalies, preaxial polydactyly.
A physician from Arkansas Children's Northwest (ACNW) Sports Medicine shares how the Pediatric Sports Medicine Program provides comprehensive care to athletes on and off the field.
Be on the lookout for the signs of heat illness, even during mild summers.
The Sports Medicine team at Arkansas Children's shares what safety measures parents and student athletes can be mindful of this season.
The prognosis and treatment plan for adolescent idiopathic scoliosis (AIS) is explained by Dr. David Bumpass, an orthopedic spine surgeon at Arkansas Children's Hospital.
Arkansas Children's Hospital hand specialist worked for five hours to repair boys blood vessels, nerves, and tendons so he would not lose his fingers.
Meet two siblings who receive life-altering orthopedic treatment at Arkansas Children's.