Welcome to Orthopaedic Specialists

Louisville Orthopedic Sports MedicineDr. Stacie L. Grossfeld is a graduate of the University of Louisville School of Medicine. She served her internship and residency at the University of Minnesota. She completed a fellowship in Sports Medicine at the Fowler- Kennedy Sports Medicine Center.

Dr. Grossfeld is Board Certified in orthopaedic surgery through the American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery (ABOS), having successfully completed both Part 1 and Part 2 exams. In addition, Dr. Grossfeld earned a unique and special Board Certification in Sports Medicine, which only a small percentage of orthopaedic surgeons have obtained.

As part of her work at Orthopaedic Specialists, Louisville orthopedic surgeon Dr. Stacie Grossfeld enjoys serving as a mentor for female medical students interested in working in orthopaedic surgery and sports medicine, through the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgery (AAOS).

Dr. Grossfeld is an Assistant Clinical Professor in the Department of Orthopaedic Surgery at the University of Louisville, and a Clinical Instructor in the Department of Family Medicine and the Department of Internal Medicine and Pediatrics. Learn more about Louisville orthopedic Dr. Stacie Grossfeld and the louisville orthopedic staff at Orthopaedic Specialists.

Louisville Orthopedic Patient Education

2017 Business of the Year Award




  • Mar22
    Five Ways to Prevent Tennis Elbow as a Tennis Player

    1. Purchase a racket that is flexible. Stiff, high power level rackets will transmit the force the ball produces when it strikes the racket up to the elbow area, irritating the common extensor tendon. 2. Use strings that are poly filament. A monofilament string tends to increase the force on the players elbow. 3. Have… Read more »

  • Mar21
    What to Do if You Have Anterior (front side) Knee Pain When Cycling

    1. Raise your seat slightly by half an inch. 2. Lower your gear so you are pushing an easier gear with higher cadence. 3. Focus on using your hamstrings not just your quads.  During your pedal stroke pull back instead of just pushing down. 4. Check your clip-less pedals to make sure they are in… Read more »

  • Mar15
    Five Signs that You Have an Atraumatic Rotator Cuff Tear

    1. Pain on the lateral or side of the shoulder is gradual. 2. No significant traumatic event. 3. Pain prevents you from falling asleep at night. 4. Overhead and activity behind the back is difficult and painful. 5. Use of NSAIDS does not help with pain reduction.