Mr Oliver Stone

FRCSed Tr&Orth, MBBS, Dip Surg Hand, BSc (Hons), MFSTEd, AFHEA, MAcadMEd, Dip ST
Current role: Hand surgery consultant Royal Devon and Exeter hospital
Clinical lead for orthopaedic hand surgery  
GMC number: 6155832

Mr Oliver Stone completed his training as an orthopaedic surgeon in 2017 after spending seven years in Edinburgh and his final year on an Orthoplastic interface fellowship in hand surgery at the Queen Elizabeth Hospital in Birmingham.

 

He then spent a further year completing the internationally renowned Dandenong hand surgery fellowship in Melbourne, Australia. 

 

During these two years on fellowship he mastered skills in hand and wrist surgery gaining a broad exposure to the management of complex conditions including microsurgery, nerve surgery, joint replacement, keyhole surgery and major limb trauma.

 

Mr Stone has completed the British diploma in hand surgery, and is now a tutor for the diploma program. He is an active member of the British Society for Surgery of the Hand.

 

Mr Stone is actively engaged in research and has published several articles in peer reviewed journals. He is currently leading large quality improvement projects at the Royal Devon and Exeter hospital.

Mr Stone has a special interest in peripheral nerve surgery, Dupuytrens disease, hand and wrist trauma and arthritis of the hand and wrist including joint replacement surgery.

QUALIFICATIONS AND AWARDS

  • Diploma in Hand surgery 2018

       University of Manchester

 

  • Certificate of Completion of Training Aug 2017

  • MAcadMEd January 2017

       Member of the academy of medical educators

  • AFHEA November 2016

       Associate Fellow of the Higher education academy

 

  • Completion of Clinical Educators Programme 

       South east faculty of clinical educators

 

  • MFSTEd April 2016

       Member of the Faculty of surgical trainers.

       Royal College of Surgeons Edinburgh

 

  • FRCSed Tr&orth February 2016

       Fellow of the Royal college of surgeons

       Royal College of Surgeons Edinburgh

 

  • MRCSEd, June 2010

       Member of the Royal College of Surgeons 

       Royal College of Surgeons Edinburgh

  • MBBS, July 2007

       University of East Anglia, Norwich

 

  • BSc (Hons) Sports Therapy, July 2001

       University of North London

 

  • Diploma Sports Therapy, July 2001

PUBLICATIONS

  • The long-term outcome of simple trapeziectomy. Yeoman TFM, Stone OJenkins PJMcEachan JE J Hand Surg Eur Vol. 2018 Jan 1:1753193418780898. 

 

  • Long-Term Follow-up of Arthrodesis vs Total Joint Arthroplasty for Hallux Rigidus. Stone OD, Ray R, CE Thompson, Gibson JN Foot Ankle Int. 2017 Apr;38(4):375-380. 

 

  • A Cross-sectional Study of Current Doctors' Performance in a Modified Version of a Medical School Admission Aptitude Test: The UKCAT. James P Blackmur, Nazir I Lone, Oliver D Stone. Medicine (Baltimore). 2016 May;95(18):e3506

 

  • Quantifying Radiation Exposure in the Operating Theatre in the Management of Common Paediatric Upper Extremity Fractures. Maempel J, Stone OD, Murray AAnn R Coll Surg Engl. 2016 Sep;98(7):483-7. 

 

  • Severe arthritis predicts greater improvements in function following total knee arthroplastyStone OD, Duckworth AD. Ballantynne JA, Brenkel IJ. Knee Surg Sports Traumatol Arthrosc. 2015 Oct 6

 

  • Carpal Tunnel Decompression in the super-elderly: functional outcome and patient satisfaction are equal to those of their younger counterparts. Stone OD, Clement ND, Duckworth AD, Jenkins PJ, Annan JD,McEachan. Bone Joint J. 2014 Sep;96-B(9):1234-8. 

 

  • An unusual complication after Shoulder Hemiarthroplasty. Stone OD, Breusch SJ. Case Rep Rheumatol. 2013;2013:759193. 

 

  • Deep infection after Hip Fracture Surgery: predictors of early mortality.Duckworth AD, Phillips SA, D, Moran M, Breusch SJ, Biant LC. Injury. 2012 Jul;43(7):1182-6. 

 

  • Proximal Humeral Fractures due to blunt trauma producing skin compromise.

       Robinson CM, Stone OD, Murray IR. J Bone Joint Surg Br. 2011 Dec;93(12):1632-7. 

aboutus

Devon Hand Surgery aims to give you an early diagnosis, rapid treatment (which can often be non-surgical) and perform any necessary surgery when required. We will also supervise your rehabilitation to ensure you have the best chance of restoring function, getting back to work and improving your quality of life.