COVID-2019 Alert

The latest information about the 2019 Novel Coronavirus, including vaccine clinics for 12-17 year-olds.

La información más reciente sobre el nuevo Coronavirus de 2019, incluidas las clínicas de vacunación para jóvenes de 12 a 17 años.

  • Dr. Pun and AnikaDr. Pun and Anika
  • Dr. Stephanie Pun at Stanford Children's Health Hip Preservation Program reviewing an XrayDr. Stephanie Pun at Stanford Children's Health Hip Preservation Program reviewing an Xray
  • Teenage girl playing basketballTeenage girl playing basketball
  • Stephanie Pun, MD, with young hip patientStephanie Pun, MD, with young hip patient

Hip Preservation Program

U.S. News & World Report - OrthopedicsHips are at the core of the body’s structure and function. Many childhood hip problems can result in persistent hip pain and arthritis in adulthood. Through timely diagnosis and treatment, we can turn a painful hip in a growing child into a healthy hip that will last a lifetime.

The Hip Preservation Program is a part of the Children’s Orthopedic and Sports Medicine Center and the Stanford Child and Adult Hip Preservation Center, which is the first comprehensive program on the West Coast that treats hip problems from infancy to old age. Our goal is to enhance hip function in people of all ages and prevent future pain, stiffness and inactivity often associated with arthritis. Patients can seamlessly transition to age-appropriate care, from growing young hips to strong, arthritis-free adult hips.

The program is led by Stephanie Pun, MD, who specializes in hip disorders and cutting-edge surgical treatments. Dr. Pun’s research focuses on hip dysplasia, femoroacetabular impingement (FAI), developing new surgical techniques for improving hip function and clinical outcomes of hip preservation surgery.

Contact us at (844) 41-ORTHO (67846) for appointments and more information.

Climbing to new heights after hip dysplasia surgery

Emma playing with bubblesPlay

Emma has hip dysplasia, but she hasn't let that stop her from becoming an amazing rock climber. After a periacetabular osteotomy at Stanford Children’s Health, she made it all the way to a national climbing competition.

Watch the video >