Meet Dr. Kenneth A. Levitsky
Born and raised in Wilmington, Delaware, Dr. Levitsky comes from a family of physicians. He graduated Phi Beta Kappa and Summa Cum Laude from the University of Delaware. He attended Tufts University School of Medicine where he was elected to the Alpha Omega Alpha Honor Society and was a recipient of both the Hewlett Packard Award and the Martin J. Loeb Award. Dr. Levitsky went on to complete his orthopaedic residency at Tufts, and upon graduation completed a fellowship in Foot and Ankle Surgery at the Thomas Jefferson University Hospital in Philadelphia. In addition, he earned his MBA from the New York University Stern School of Business, specializing in finance.
Education and Training
- New York University Stern School of Business – MBA in Finance
- Thomas Jefferson University Hospital – Fellowship in Foot and Ankle Surgery
- Tufts Medical Center Combined Orthopaedic Residency Program
- Tufts University School of Medicine
- University of Delaware
Dr. Levitsky is a member of the teaching faculty at St. Joseph’s Hospital and Medical Center where he also contributes to resident education. At The Valley Hospital, where he is a long-time staff member, Dr. Levitsky has served many years as the Chairman of the Quality Assurance Committee and as the Director of Education for the Department of Orthopaedic Surgery. He is also dedicated to helping athletes and worked as a team physician for the Glen Rock Panthers for 24 years, as well as a surgical consultant for the New Jersey Nets. Sports medicine remains an important part of his work. Garden State Orthopaedic Associates is a general orthopaedic practice, and Dr. Levitsky offers treatment for a subspecialty in disorders of the lower leg, the ankle, and the foot as well as evaluation and medical care for occupational injuries, concerns affecting the neck, and concerns affecting the back. He has considerable experience treating tendon ruptures, meniscal tears of the knee, arthritis of the foot and ankle, fractures of the leg and ankle, disorders of the Achilles tendon, ankle sprains, and persistent pain following an injury or disease.