Kourosh Michael Kolahi, M.D. The Hand & Wrist Center
Dr. Kolahi is a board-certified Orthopedic Surgeon with subspecialty certification in surgery of the hand. Dr. Kolahi studied at the University of California, Berkeley, where he graduated with honors and received his Doctor of Medicine at the University at Buffalo where he was on the academic dean’s list. He completed his orthopedic surgery residency at the University of California, San Francisco at Fresno, where he received a Resident Scholar Award, twice recognized with the Resident of The Year Award, and scored in the 99th percentile in national training examinations. Dr. Kolahi then trained at the University of New Mexico under Dr. Moneim during his fellowship in Hand and Upper Extremity Surgery.
Dr. Kolahi’s professional work has been presented and published by multiple institutions and has taken leadership roles throughout his career. Dr. Kolahi volunteers to teach surgical residents at UCLA-Harbor and UC Irvine. Today, Dr. Kolahi is an esteemed member of the Southern California orthopedic community treating patients from all ages. His expertise includes bone and soft tissue disorders related to trauma, sports injuries, overuse, arthritis, and age-related degeneration, and an expert in microsurgical techniques. He treats disorders of the hand, wrist, forearm, and elbow. Dr. Kolahi also provides medical expert services for medical-legal cases.
In addition to his professional services, Dr. Kolahi is actively involved in providing community service. He is a proud family man and father of three children.
Dr. Kolahi is committed to providing the highest quality of care to his patients. We invite you to contact our Center to schedule an appointment with Dr. Kolahi.
“I chose to specialize in Hand and Upper Extremity because this is the most elegant instrument that I know exists. Our hands are so versatile, and they allow us to do so many different things. We have this fine sense in our fingertips that we instantly know what we are feeling, and we can adapt without even thinking about it. It’s not only mechanical – there is something deeply personal about our hands. These are what we use to hold a loved one’s hand, hug our kids, or make a pizza with them!”