Chill C. Yee MDPhysician Care Center Lead, Sutter Medical Group—Roseville Division, Department of Orthopedics and Sports Medicine, Adjunct faculty, Sutter Family Medicine Residency Program, Roseville, California
Dr. Chill C. Yee is a sports medicine specialist practicing in Roseville, California, and affiliated with the Sutter Medical Group, where he is the Physician Care Center Lead in the Department of Orthopedics and Sports Medicine. Dr. Yee’s focus encompasses the full range of orthopedic injuries and preventive care, including sports-related injuries and pediatric sports medicine. He is a certified medical acupuncturist.
Dr. Yee was awarded his medical degree by the University of Nevada School of Medicine. He underwent residency training in Family and Community Medicine at the UC Davis Medical Center. He completed an associate fellowship in integrative medicine at the University of Arizona, where he was a recipient of the Bravewell Collaborative Scholarship for Integrative Medicine, and completed a fellowship in primary care sports medicine at the University of Washington, Montana Family Care Residency. He received his acupuncture certification from the Helms Institute at the UCLA School of Medicine.
Dr. Yee is a member of the American Medical Society for Sports Medicine and the American Academy of Family Physicians.
DisclosuresDr. Yee reports no relevant disclosures.
Recent Contributions to PracticeUpdate:
- Exercise-Based Treatment of Chronic Low Back Pain
- Updated WHO Guidelines on Physical Activity
- 2020 Top Stories in Primary Care: Association of Physical Activity Intensity With Mortality
- PT Referral From Primary Care for Acute Back Pain With Sciatica
- Exercise Interventions to Manage Type 2 Diabetes
- Recommended Physical Activity and All-Cause and Cause-Specific Mortality in US Adults
- Sedentary Behavior and Cancer Mortality in Middle-Aged and Older US Adults
- Aerobic Exercise Improves Cognition and Cerebrovascular Regulation in Older Adults
- Does Repair of Rotator Cuff Tears in the Elderly Make Sense?
- Shoe Cushioning Influences Running Injury Risk According to Body Mass