Live your best life.

Shoulder pain shouldn't hold you back from living the life you want.
Let us help you.

Do I need medical treatment for my shoulder pain?

  • Do you have shoulder pain that regularly keeps you up at night?
  • Does your shoulder pain limit you in everyday activities, like reaching shelves or grocery shopping?
  • Have other solutions like pain relievers or heat compresses not resolved your shoulder pain?

If you answered "yes" to these questions, you may benefit from medical treatment for your shoulder pain, such as physical therapy, shots, or surgery.

We're here to help you.

At Legacy Medical Group–Orthopedics and Sports Medicine, we have a team of orthopedic experts who can help you through the entire process of determining what shoulder treatment is right for you. We will partner with you from planning to recovery. You will have the tools you need to get back to living your life.

Why should I worry about my shoulder pain?

  • Chances are it won’t get better without medical care.

  • If you’re having moderate to severe pain in your shoulder joints, your quality of life suffers.

Whether it’s a recent injury, a worsening condition or chronic arthritis, medical treatment may be able to help you find the relief you need and get you on the road to recovery. 

We're with you every step of the way.

We offer a wide range of services that will help you on your journey:

  • Surgery preparation and education
  • Pain management and education
  • Recovery and rehabilitation support
  • Physical and occupational therapy

Request an appointment today

Please let us know how to reach you and we will get back to you within five business days.

How can you find us?

We have two locations located in Northeast and Northwest Portland. Find easy and free parking in one of our parking garages or hop off the bus lines right outside either campus.

» Legacy Good Samaritan Medical Center Campus
» Legacy Emanuel Medical Center Campus

Mike Belair

Shoulder injuries finally find relief

Mike Belair couldn’t reach above his head to get a coffee cup and knew something was wrong. “There wasn’t sharp or nagging pain, it was just the lack of motion,” Mike recalls, “It didn’t hurt as much as it was just that I couldn’t do things.”