Emily Bell Casey, MD, is a member of the American Medical Society for Sports Medicine. She treats patients at our Birmingham, Hoover and Pelham clinic locations.
As a non-surgical sports medicine physician, Dr. Casey treats all types of orthopaedic medical issues, including sports-related and non-sports-related injuries and osteoarthritis in joints. A former cheerleader and dancer, Dr. Casey has special interest in treating gymnastic and dance injuries. She also has extensive experience with non-orthopaedic, athletic issues such as concussions, stress fractures and nutritional concerns in female athletes.
Dr. Casey treats patients of all ages and all types of musculoskeletal injuries from sprains, fractures and spine-related sports injuries. She also performs various ultrasound-guided injections, including viscosupplementation for osteoarthritis of joints. She also performs compartment syndrome testing for exertional compartment syndrome.
Dr. Casey earned her undergraduate degree from the University of Alabama and her medical degree from the University of South Alabama College of Medicine. She completed her internship at the University of Tennessee in Memphis and her internal medicine residency at Baptist Health Centers in Birmingham. She received her sports medicine fellowship training at the American Sports Medicine Institute (ASMI) in Birmingham. She now serves as Assistant Fellowship Director for Primary Care at the American Sports Medicine Institute (ASMI).
Dr. Casey is a native of Shelby County and has had a practice in the Birmingham area for several years. She is a team physician for the Birmingham Squadron (NBA G League), Samford University, Pelham High School and Spain Park High School.
Dr. Casey also serves the greater-Birmingham community by volunteering her time to provide medical coverage for many local area sporting events. She has served on the Ethics Committee of the Jefferson County Medical Society, and is currently on the Board of Directors.
Dr. Casey and her husband, Matt, have two daughters Belle and Brenna.
Sports Medicine Fellowship:
American Sports Medicine Institute (ASMI) - (Birmingham, AL)
Internal Medicine Residency:
Baptist Health System (Birmingham, AL)
University of Tennessee-Memphis (Memphis, TN)
University of Alabama
University of South Alabama College of Medicine (Mobile, AL)
In January 2015, which was my junior year in high school (Veterans High, Kathleen, GA), I was being recruited by some colleges to play college baseball. My dream was to play baseball as long as I could, and college was my next step. I was long tossing with some friends getting ready for my junior season when I felt a pop and heard a snap in my right elbow.
Andrew Ellison | Phenix City, AL
Leading up to my appointment with Dr. Andrew Cordover, I was having problems walking and holding things in my hands. I thought my problems were age related to arthritis. Instead, I had a bruised spinal cord and arthritis in my neck that was pinching nerves.
Janet Johnson | Decatur, AL
My story begins in my early 50's when I began to have left hip pain. I sought conservative treatment that included physical therapy and injections. It did not take me long to realize the injections only helped for a short period of time. After receiving my last injection, with absolutely no pain relief, I knew I had to seek a permanent solution.
Tim Kennedy | Birmingham, AL
Soon after retirement, I began to experience some mild pain in my left hip when walking, running and playing tennis. At first, the pain was only an aggravation and I just went about my life and physical activities. I told my primary care physician about the hip pain and he prescribed a NSAID (Mobic) which gave some relief. I continued my 3.5 mile walking route and tennis several times a week, but as time went on, my hip pain became worse and more aggravating. I put up with the hip pain until it began to impact my activities and I decided to seek orthopaedic involvement.
Gil Steindorff | Montgomery, AL
In 2013, I hurt my shoulder my senior year in high school. After softball season ended, I went to see Dr. Emily Casey the day after graduation to get checked out. I was very nervous because I had already signed a softball scholarship. So when my MRI results came back as tendonitis I was relieved. But after an entire summer of PT, then PT during my basically entire Fall semester of college, and 1 cortisone shot later, the only option left was surgery.
Alicia Richardson | Brewton, AL