Orthopedic and Regenerative Physician
Dr. Wade McKenna
Wade McKenna, DO, is the founder, director, president, and chief medical officer at Dr. McKenna’s Orthopedics and Biologics, in Decatur and Trophy Club, Texas. He is a renowned inventor and surgeon, treating world-class athletes and developing numerous surgical and nonsurgical stem cell application protocols. He is also a leading advocate of autologous stem cell therapy and regenerative medicine in orthopedics. Dr. McKenna has performed over 20,000 surgeries and used cellular therapy in over 5,000 patients.
In addition to his medical practice, Dr. McKenna is the co-founder of Biologic Therapies, a product development research company dedicated to the advancement of autologous stem cell therapy. He patented the BioMac™ bone marrow aspiration catheter, an improved method of bone marrow harvesting, which is now becoming the standard for stem cell extraction.
Dr. McKenna is a board-certified orthopedic surgeon and a Diplomate National Board of Osteopathic Medical Examiners. He is also a member of the American Medical Association, American Osteopathic Association, and Texas Osteopathic Medical Association. Dedicated to research and education, Dr. McKenna has published numerous scientific research papers in peer-reviewed journals and has lectured all over the world on the benefits and uses of stem cell therapy in orthopedics. He is leading the way for the use of regenerative medicine in orthopedics and is excited to provide these cutting-edge treatments to his patients.
- Stage-related results in treatment of hip osteonecrosis with core-decompression and autologous mesenchymal stem cells
- Update on: Minimally Invasive Autologous Bone Marrow
Concentrate Stem Cells in the Treatment of the Chronically
Injured Achilles Tendon: a Case Report
- Case report of non-healing surgical wound treated with dehydrated human amniotic membrane
- Bone marrow injection: A novel treatment for tennis elbow
- Amniotic Tissues for the Treatment of Chronic Plantar Fasciosis and Achilles Tendinosis