Melbourne Hand Surgery 

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Latest news: We request that you wear a mask when you attend our practice in person, and that you log your attendance via our Victorian Government QR code, by entering location code 3D7RE3 into the Services Victoria App or by writing your details on the physical register at our reception. Elective hospital surgeries are now unrestricted and you no longer need to have a COVID test prior to hospital admission. Dr Tomlinson is operating at The Avenue and Glenferrie Private; Epworth Cliveden is indefinitely closed at this time. 

All suitable consultations at Melbourne Hand Surgery are currently conducted via telehealth at our dedicated virtual clinic to maximise patient and staff safety. We have implemented enhanced hygiene measures in our rooms including acrylic screens, masks, hand sanitiser, face shields and physical distancing-related changes. We require that all patients provide a referral prior to booking an appointment so that we can identify and manage urgent and emergency conditions in a timely manner, and so that our surgeons can assess your suitability for a telehealth appointment and identify any further information or tests that might be required before your consultation.

ePatients welcome at Melbourne Hand Surgery

At Melbourne Hand Surgery we respect and appreciate ePatients. We hope that our website resources and eCommunication help you to be equipped, enabled, empowered, engaged, equal, emancipated and expert. The resources on this website are provided as an adjunct to your treatment by Melbourne Hand Surgery, and we hope that you will find them useful in becoming equipped to manage your symptoms, enabled to make choices about your hand condition and engaged in your own care.

TMulticolorHand 1001he best hand surgery outcomes occur with a successful partnership between a patient, a surgeon and a hand therapist. A successful partnership requires trust, communication, collaboration and mutual respect. There may be times when you are advised to wear a splint, or when you are advised to perform certain exercises. Sometimes wearing a splint is mandatory, sometimes it is for your comfort only. Sometimes exercises are to be done gently and occasionally, other times they are to be done as often as you can. Some types of pain are a sign that you should contact your doctor or therapist; other types of pain are fine to push through. We know that you want your hand to get better as quickly as possible, and that you will be in the best position to make sensible choices and decisions about what to do (or what not to do) if you know why we have recommended a certain exercise, splint or therapy.

If you have any suggestions or feedback about how we can improve our resources and explanations please let us know - and thanks for reading!

FRACS

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