Edward Carden, M.D.
Dr. Edward Carden specializes primarily in the treatment of complex regional pain syndrome, fibromyalgia, and cervicogenic headaches. He is internationally revered for his work both in the field of Pain Management and Anesthesia Inventions, including endotracheal tubes and ventilators. Dr. Edward Carden graduated from the University of Cambridge Medical School and completed his residency in Vancouver, British Columbia. He is the author of numerous publications and often speaks in professional and public settings about Pain Management. Dr. Edward Carden provides patient-focused care, tailoring his approach to address not only the physical needs of patients in the Los Angeles area but also their mental and emotional state. The physician offers personalized pain management programs for patients living with arthritis, neuropathy, sciatica, and other types of back and neck pain. Dr. Edward Carden has also invented several anesthesia devices. He has nearly 60 years of professional experience and prior to practicing in California, he had a medical license for Washington. The physician is also licensed to practice in Nevada, Oregon, and New Jersey at the moment. Dr. Edward Carden is also certified in Otolaryngology by the American Board of Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery.
Services Dr.Erdward Carden Offers at Cedars-Sinai Marina del Rey Hospital
- Blue Cross / Blue Shield
- United Healthcare
- Workers' Compensation
Education & Training
University of Cambridge, School of Clinical Medicine
Whipps Cross Hospital Leytonstone
Plaistow Hospital London
University of British Columbia
St. Bartholomew's Hospital
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
University of California, Los Angeles
Memberships & Affiliations
Publications & Media
Applying Cervical Spine Anatomy to Interscalene Brachial Plexus Blocks.
Journal Pain Physician
Electromyographic and Nerve Block Analysis of the Subscapularis Liftoff Test.
Journal of Shoulder and Elbow Surgery / American Shoulder and Elbow Surgeons ... [et Al.]
Mechanical Chin Support During General Anesthesia.
Journal Anesthesia and Analgesia