EBJ Proliance Surgeons (A.K.A Everett Bone & Joint)
EBJ Proliance Surgeons photo
Our Everett Surgery Center
EBJ Proliance Surgeons photo
EBJ Proliance Surgeons at work
EBJ Proliance Surgeons photo
Patients doing well
 

Surgery Center

Our Orthopedic Surgery Center offers a welcoming environment to take care of a broad range of orthopedic conditions.

The EBJ Orthopedic Surgery Center (formerly known as Everett Bone & Joint Surgery Center) is designed exclusively to meet the needs of patients with bone and joint problems. From sprained ankles to arthroscopic surgery, our Orthopedic Surgery Center offers a welcoming environment to take care of a broad range of orthopedic conditions.

In 2000, the EBJ Surgery Center was the first freestanding orthopedic ambulatory surgery center in Snohomish County to receive the prestigious Joint Commission accreditation. This accreditation assures the highest standard of care in the industry and gives our patients the confidence they are receiving the best care possible.

Surgery Center Info

Phone Numbers

Phone: (425) 339-2433
Fax: (425) 339-8273
 

Clinic Hours

Monday Through Thursday 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.

Friday 8:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.
 

Everett Address

1100 Pacific Avenue, Suite 100 Everett, Washington 98201

 

Surgery Center Location

EBJ Locations

 

Located on the first floor of the Pacific Avenue Medical Building, the Center is staffed by Board Certified and Board Eligible Orthopedic Surgeons and Registered Nurses, all trained specifically in orthopedic conditions.

 

Ask The Surgeon Shows

baseball injuries
 

Baseball Injuries

On this segment of Ask The Surgeon Doctor Mason goes over typical injuries seen on baseball players starting in little league on up to the Everett Aqua Sox and the pro's.

Joint Replacement Surgery
 

Joint Replacement Surgery

Bill Huang, MD describes his joint replacement expertise and what patients can expect from a knee replacement surgery.

nightstick fracture
 

Nightstick Injuries

Doctor Jeff Mason discusses nightstick fractures, a characteristic fracture when one tries to ward off an overhead blow from a nightstick.