Say Goodbye to Chronic Pain, and Hello to a Better Life

Orthopedic Specialists

Experts in Diagnosing and Treating Musculoskeletal Conditions

At the Orthopedic Clinic at CLS Health, we provide world-class care to patients with musculoskeletal conditions. Our team is dedicated to innovative orthopedic treatments and therapies, and we are proud to offer cutting-edge treatments like regenerative medicine.

Ways to Schedule an Appointment

Conditions and Treatments

Advanced Technology and In-House Durable Medical Equipment (DME)

We are proud to offer our patients advanced technology and in-house durable medical equipment (DME). Our clinic has x-ray imaging and leading experts in the conservative and surgical management of injuries affecting the neck, shoulder, elbow, wrist, hand, back, hip, knee, ankle, and foot. We believe that our patients deserve the best possible care, which is why we are constantly investing in new technologies and treatments.

Conditions Our Specialist Provide Expertise In

  • Anterior and Posterior Approach
  • Computer-Navigated Joint Replacement
  • Joint Replacement
  • MIS Surgery
  • Rapid Recovery Knee Replacement
  • Total Hip Replacement
  • Total Knee Replacement
  • Fractures
  • General Orthopedic
  • Sports Medicine

Orthopedic Services in These Locations


600 N. Kobayashi Rd. Ste. 112
Webster, TX 77598


A Well-Rounded Team Dedicated to Innovative Orthopedic Treatments

Our team is composed of specialists in various orthopedic fields, including regenerative medicine. Whether you are suffering from a recent injury or chronic pain, we have a team member who can help you. We work together to develop individualized treatment plans that are based on the latest evidence. Our goal is to help every patient achieve their optimal level of function.

Yevgeny Shuhatovich, DO

Yevgeny Shuhatovich, DO, FACS

Hand Surgery

Webster Clinic

Dr. Michael Monmouth

Michael Monmouth, MD


Webster Clinic

Karthik Jonna, MD

Karthik Jonna, MD


Webster Clinic

Book Appointments by Phone or Through our Patient Portal

You can book appointments through our secure patient portal, or call our customer service center at 281-985-9342.

When you choose to be cared for by CLS Health providers, you can have peace of mind knowing that all aspects of your care are coordinated. Using secure electronic medical records, your CLS Health primary care physicians and orthopedic specialist will have visibility into any test results or treatment plans. This seamless integration allows us to provide comprehensive, personalized care right when you need it.

Find Out If CLS Health Is In-Network With Your Insurance

CLS Health Insurance Information

At CLS Health, we serve patients with many types of insurance coverage offered by many different companies and entities. CLS and its providers accept Medicare, Medicaid, and most major health plans outlined on our insurance information page. Remember to always check with your health insurance carrier regarding specific covered services. The list grows and changes frequently. If you don’t see your insurance listed or if you have any questions, please contact us.

Orthopedic FAQ

What is a hip replacement?

There are two types of hip replacement surgery, partial and full. In a partial hip replacement (hemiarthroplasty), your surgeon replaces the ball portion (femoral head) of your hip and leaves your joint socket (acetabulum) intact. In a total hip replacement, your surgeon implants a prosthetic shell into your joint socket, in addition to replacing your femoral head. If you develop a problem with the cartilage in your hip or the hip disease progresses beyond the limitations of hip preservation measures, you might need a hip replacement to treat it fully.

The decision of which type of hip replacement surgery is right for you will be made by you and your orthopedic surgeon based on many factors. These include the severity of arthritis, type of arthritis you have, pain and deformity in the joint, age, activity level, weight, general health, and others. Your surgeon also will consider how long the artificial hip is likely to last. There are pros and cons to each type of surgery.

A full hip replacement is also called a total hip arthroplasty. In this operation, both the damaged ball and socket are removed and replaced with an artificial implant. The most common reason for this procedure is osteoarthritis which has progressed to where it no longer responds adequately to nonsurgical treatments such as medication, lubricating injections, or assistive devices such as canes or walkers. Other conditions that might require a full hip replacement are rheumatoid arthritis, avascular necrosis, and debilitating fractures that fail to heal properly.

The risks associated with any anesthesia are present with full hip replacement surgery. These complications are rare but could include reactions to medications, anesthesia awareness (waking up during surgery), or problems breathing. You might experience leg weakness or numbness due to damage done during surgery to the nerves near your incision site. Excessive bleeding during surgery could require a transfusion or lead to a hematoma (stiffening of tissue from clotted blood). Infection is always a risk with any surgery; however, infections related to full hip replacements occur in only about two percent of cases. If you do develop an infection, you might need additional surgeries to clean out the infected tissue and implant new tissue.

What is a knee replacement?

Knee replacement surgery is a procedure that may be required when other, more conservative treatments fail to improve knee pain. The most common reason for needing knee replacement is arthritis, specifically osteoarthritis. Osteoarthritis is a wear and tear disorder that develops from years of everyday use of joints, which causes the cartilage covering the ends of bones to wear down and expose the bones. This leads to inflammation, followed by pain, swelling, and joint stiffness. Initial treatments for osteoarthritis include physical therapy, medications, joint injections, and regenerative medicine; however, these treatments may eventually become ineffective as degeneration worsens. At this point knee replacement surgery becomes the only way to resolve symptoms. There are two types of knee replacements: total and partial replacements. A total replacement involves replacing all worn-out surfaces in the knee with artificial components whereas a partial replacement only replaces some surfaces while shaping others to fit with new components. The type of surgery required depends on how much damage has been done to the knees. A total knee replacement is a more complicated procedure that may be needed if anything goes wrong with an existing knee replacement, such as faulty artificial components or unresolved issues like stiffness.