Bracey DN, Willey JS, Tallant EA, Gallagher PE, Wiggins WF, Callahan MF, Smith TL, Emory CL. The endogenous peptide angiotensin-(1-7) prevents radiation-induced muscle fibrosis: an in vivo murine model [abstract]. In: Proceedings of the 2014 Annual Meeting of the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons; 2014 March 15-18; New Orleans (LA). 2014;():.
Bracey D, Willey JS, Tallant EA, Gallagher PD [sic] [Gallagher PE], Smith TL, Callahan MF, Emory CL. The endogenous peptide angiotensin-(1-7) prevents radiation-induced muscle fibrosis: an in vivo murine model [abstract]. Int J Radiat Oncol Biol Phys. 2013;87(2 Suppl):S167.
Bracey DN, Willey JS, Tallant EA, Gallagher PE, Smith TL, Callahan MF, Emory CL. Angiotensin-(1-7) prevents radiation-induced muscle fibosis: an in vivo murine model [abstract]. In: Proceedings of the 2013 Annual Meeting of the Southern Orthopedic Association; 2013 July 30-August 2; Palm Beach (FL). 2013;():.
For a listing of recent publications, refer to PubMed, a service provided by the National Library of Medicine.
For a list of earlier publications, visit the Carpenter Library Publication Search.
Cynthia L. Emory, M.D.
Department of Orthopaedic Surgery
Schedule an appointment online or by calling 336-716-WAKE or 888-716-WAKE Medical Degree:
Medical College of Georgia Residency:
WFSM Affiliated Hospitals Fellowship:
University of Miami/Jackson Memorial Hospital (Oncology) Question: What are your specialties?
Answer: I specialize in orthopaedic oncology and metastatic disease. Q: What do you like best about your job?
A: I enjoy working with a wide variety of patients and their families. I also enjoy teaching residents and medical students the fundamentals of orthopaedic surgery. Q: What is your role in the doctor-patient relationship?
A: My role as a physician is to present all available options to the patient, both operative and non-operative, for the management of various musculoskeletal conditions, so that the patient can make an informed decision and actively participate in their own health care. Q: What types of volunteer work and hobbies do you have and how do they make you a better doctor?
A: I enjoy playing volleyball both recreationally and competitively. This gives me a place outside of medicine where I can relieve stress and keep a balance in my life. Q: Have you been a patient and how does that experience make you a better doctor?
A: I was a patient during medical school, and I understand how difficult it is to recover from surgery while trying to maintain a relatively normal daily routine. Understanding what to expect and having support from family and friends is critical for a successful recovery and transition back to daily activities.