Dr Michael Regan has had an active practice in central Maine for 15 years. He is a board certified, fellowship-trained orthopaedic surgeon specializing in the care of back and neck problems including herniated discs, spinal stenosis, spondylolisthesis, and spinal fractures.
Dr Regan is on the Medical Staff of Central Maine Medical Center, St. Mary's Regional Medical Center and courtesy staff at Rumford Hospital and Bridgton Hospital. He performs surgery at Central Maine Medical Center, St. Mary's Regional Medical Center, and the Central Maine Orthopaedics Ambulatory Surgery Center. Dr Regan is also available for consultation at the CMO Orthopaedic Clinic at Rumford Hospital.
Upon graduating from the University of Massachusetts Medical School, he completed his internship at the Medical College of Virginia, and his residency in Orthopaedic Surgery from Eastern Virginia Graduate School of Medicine and the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center. Dr. Regan completed an Orthopaedic Spine Fellowship at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center.
Dr. Michael Regan is a member of the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons, the American Medical Association, and the Cumberland County Medical Association. He is certified by The American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery.
For Dr. Matt McLaughlin, listening to patients is the first step in helping them regain the functioning they’ve lost in their joints, muscles and nerves. “I try and get to know my patients and I work as hard as I can for their welfare.”
As a physiatrist, Dr. McLaughlin specializes in the non-surgical management of spinal disorders and pain. He is board certified in physical medicine and rehabilitation, pain management and Electrodiagnostic medicine. “Physiatrists try to see the big picture and use a variety of treatments to restore function. It’s a holistic, multidimensional approach to care. Almost everyone gets neck or back pain some time in their lives. Today there’s a lot we can do to lessen the discomfort and quickly get patients back to their normal routine. Some patients still require surgery, but with effective, conservative treatment most patients can avoid surgery.”