Dr. Beth Shubin Stein is an associate attending orthopedic surgeon and a member of the Sports Medicine Service at the Hospital for Special Surgery. Since completing her fellowship in Sports Medicine, she has developed a particular interest and expertise in arthroscopic and reconstructive surgery of the shoulder and knee.
In her clinical practice, Dr. Shubin Stein employs the most advanced arthroscopic and minimally invasive techniques to treat patellofemoral disorders of the knee, meniscal tears, and other common knee ligament injuries such ACL tears, sports-related injuries including shoulder instability, labral and rotator cuff tears in addition to shoulder arthritis and shoulder replacements. She specializes in patellofemoral instability and patellofemoral arthritis in both her practice and research and has published, taught, and spoken on this topic at the national level.
Dr. Shubin Stein is an Associate Professor in the Department of Orthopedic Surgery at Weill Cornell Medical College. She completed her medical degree from Columbia College of Physicians and Surgeons and her residency at NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital.
Her affiliations with professional sports teams include having served as assistant team physician for the New York Power, the professional women’s soccer team and as a team physician for the United States Federation Cup Tennis team.
Associate Attending Orthopedic Surgeon, Hospital for Special Surgery
Associate Professor of Orthopedic Surgery, Weill Cornell Medical College
Knee Ligament Reconstruction
Shoulder Instability and Rotator Cuff Repair
Castle Connolly Top Doctors in New York Metro Area, 2016-2018
Castle Connolly Regional Top Doctor, 2015-2018
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One of the goals of Hospital for Special Surgery (HSS) is to advance the science of orthopedic surgery, rheumatology, and related disciplines for the benefit of patients. Physicians at HSS may collaborate with outside companies for education, research and medical advances. HSS supports this collaboration in order to foster medical breakthroughs; however HSS also believes that these collaborations must be disclosed.
As part of the disclosure process, this website lists physician collaborations with outside companies if payments were received during the prior year, or if the HSS physician currently receives payment. The disclosures are provided by information provided by the physician and other sources and are updated regularly. Further information may be available on individual company websites.
As of March 26, 2015, Dr. Shubin Stein reported no financial interest relationships with healthcare industry.
By disclosing the collaborations of HSS physicians with industry on this website, HSS and its physicians make this information available to their patients and the public, thus creating a transparent environment for those who are interested in this information. Further, HSS’ Conflicts of Interest Policy does not permit physicians to collect royalties on products developed by him/her that are used on patients at HSS.
New York, Connecticut
Weber AE, Nathani A, Dines JS, Allen AA, Shubin Stein BE, Arendt EA, Bedi A. An Algorithmic Approach to the Management of Recurrent Lateral Patellar Dislocation. Weber. J Bone Joint Surg Am. 2016 Mar 2;98(5):417-27.
Stupay KL, Swart E, Shubin Stein BE. Widespread implementation of Medial Patellofemoral Ligament Reconstruction for Recurrent Patellar Instability Maintains Functional Outcomes at Midterm to Long-Term Follow-up While Decreasing Complication Rates: A Systematic Review. Arthroscopy, 2015 Feb 19.
Tanaka MJ, Munch JL, Slater AJ, Nguyen JT, Shubin Stein BE. Incidence of Deep Venous Thrombosis After Tibial Tubercle Osteotomy: A Single Case Series Study. Orthop J Sports Med. 2014 Aug 13;2(8):2325967114544457
Franzone JM, Vitale MA, Shubin Stein BE, Ahmad CS. Is there an association between chronicity of patellar instability and patellofemoral cartilage lesions? An arthroscopic assessment of chondral injury. J Knee Surg. 2012 Nov;25(5):411-6. Epub 2012 May 15.
Hettrich CM, Rodeo SA, Hannafin JA, Ehteshami J, Shubin Stein BE. The effect of muscle paralysis using Botox on the healing of tendon to bone in a rat model. J Shoulder Elbow Surg. 2010 Dec 29.
Ahmad CS, Brown GD, Stein BS. The docking technique for medial patellofemoral ligament reconstruction: surgical technique and clinical outcome. Am J Sports Med. 2009 Oct;37(10):2021-7.
Ahmad CS, McCarthy M, Gomez JA, Shubin Stein BE. The moving patellar apprehension test for lateral patellar instability. Am J Sports Med. 2009 Apr;37(4):791-6.
Levine WN, Brandon ML, Stein BS, Gardner TR, Bigliani LU, Ahmad CS. Shoulder adaptive changes in youth baseball players. J Shoulder Elbow Surg. 2006 Sep-Oct;15(5):562-6.
MacGilivray JD, Shubin Stein BE, Park M, Allen AA, Wickiewicz TL, Warren RF: Comparison of tibial inlay versus trans-tibial techniques for isolated PCL reconstruction: Minimum two-year follow up. Arthroscopy. 2006 Mar;22(3):320-8.
Shubin Stein BE, Ahmad CS, Pfaff C, Bigliani LU, Levine WN: A Comparison of MRI findings of the acromioclavicular joint in symptomatic versus asymptomatic patients. Journal of Shoulder an Elbow Surgery. 2006 (Jan-Feb).
For more publications, please see the PubMed listing.
The Patellofemoral Center addresses the current lack of formalized research into patellofemoral disorders, treatments and outcomes. Our center focuses on clinical outcome studies that evaluate current surgical techniques and improve patient outcomes as well as develop new ones. The Center has taken a comprehensive approach to investigating patient outcomes in a variety of patellofemoral disorders and treatment procedures. By utilizing a combination of prospective, retrospective, and biomechanical studies, our group assesses the efficacy of current procedures and improves upon them to develop even better treatment options. The Patellofemoral Center is also focused on conducting collaborative research efforts with other institutions in the form of multi-center studies, in order to maximize the quality and power of patellofemoral patient data available. The comprehensive research efforts of the Patellofemoral Center play a critical role in improving the quality of life of the many patients suffering from knee pain and instability.
Specific areas of investigation include: