JBJS Inc. acquires Journal of Orthopedics for Physician Assistants

February 23, 2016

Needham, MA--Paul Sandford, CEO of The Journal of Bone and Joint Surgery (JBJS) Inc., has announced that, effective today, the Journal of Orthopedics for Physician Assistants (JOPA) will be added to the JBJS family of publications and products focused on meeting the information needs of musculoskeletal health professionals.

"We at JBJS have long recognized the expertise and support PAs provide to today's multi-professional medical team," said Sandford. "This acquisition will enable us to build the largest community of PAs in the orthopaedic domain, specifically targeting the needs of PA readers, researchers, and authors."

Dagan Cloutier, PA-C, Founder and Editor of JOPA, will remain in JOPA's editorial leadership role. "As the publisher of The Journal of Bone & Joint Surgery--the gold-standard source of information in orthopaedics--JBJS, Inc. is well-positioned to maximize the quality and dissemination of JOPA content," said Cloutier.

To introduce the entire orthopaedic community to the publishing of JOPA under the aegis of JBJS, Inc., JBJS will offer access to JOPA at no cost to all PAs, nurse practitioners, and other orthopaedic providers who register at the JBJS booth (#1831) during the upcoming AAOS Annual Meeting, March 1 - 5 in Orlando.
About JBJS

JBJS, Inc., is a not-for-profit publisher specializing in orthopaedic information. It publishes The Journal of Bone & Joint Surgery, which has been the most valued source of information for orthopaedic surgeons and researchers for more than 125 years. The Journal is the gold standard in peer-reviewed scientific information in the field--essential reading for orthopaedic surgeons worldwide. Other JBJS publications include JBJS Case Connector, JBJS Essential Surgical Techniques, and JBJS Reviews, along with CME and professional development products. Twitter: @jbjs.

About JOPA

The Journal of Orthopedics for Physician Assistants (JOPA) is an academic resource created to deliver ongoing orthopedic education for physician assistants and to provide a unique forum for sharing knowledge and experiences among PAs practicing in orthopedics. JOPA strives to publish clinically relevant content across all orthopedic subspecialties to advance the knowledge of orthopedic PAs.

Journal of Bone and Joint Surgery

Related Bone Articles from Brightsurf:

Perforated bone tissue from too little sugar
Bone marrow cancer is currently an incurable disease that affects about 400 people in Norway every year.

Buzzing to rebuild broken bone
Healing broken bones could get easier with a device that provides both a scaffold for the bone to grow on and electrical stimulation to urge it forward, UConn engineers report.

Self-healing bone cement
Material scientists at the University of Jena have developed a bone replacement based on calcium phosphate cement and reinforced with carbon fibers.

Down to the bone: Understanding how bone-dissolving cells are generated
Bone-dissolving cells called osteoclasts are derived from a type of immune cells called macrophages.

Bone particles in blood
A researcher at The University of Texas at Arlington has found that blood vessels within bone marrow may progressively convert into bone with advancing age.

'Bone in a dish' opens new window on cancer initiation, metastasis, bone healing
Researchers in Oregon have engineered a material that replicates human bone tissue with an unprecedented level of precision, from its microscopic crystal structure to its biological activity.

UCI team pioneers cancer treatment that targets bone metastases while sparing bone
University of California, Irvine researchers have developed and tested on mice a therapeutic treatment that uses engineered stem cells to target and kill cancer bone metastases while preserving the bone.

Replicating fetal bone growth process could help heal large bone defects
To treat large gaps in long bones, like the femur, which often can result in amputation, researched developed a process in a rodent model that partially recreates the bone growth process that occurs before birth.

3D-printed 'hyperelastic bone' may help generate new bone for skull reconstruction
Defects of the skull and facial bones can pose difficult challenges for plastic and reconstructive surgeons.

From foam to bone: Plant cellulose can pave the way for healthy bone implants
Researchers from the University of British Columbia and McMaster University have developed what could be the bone implant material of the future: an airy, foamlike substance from plant cellulose that can be injected into the body and provide scaffolding for the growth of new bone.

Read More: Bone News and Bone Current Events
Brightsurf.com is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon.com.