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MHAND treats all diseases and injuries around the approximately 27 bones of the hand skeleton.

Humans are made up of different types of tissue. In the hand in particular, a wide variety of tissue types such as nerves, tendons, bones, muscles, fatty and connective tissue lie together in a very confined space. The most frequent pathological changes in the tissue of the hand include tumors, i.e. mostly benign, rarely malignant tissue neoplasms including cysts. Clarification by a specialist is obligatory here.

Another classic clinical picture in hand surgery is pseudarthrosis. This can develop when bone healing is disturbed after a fracture. Then the fracture sites do not heal and a so-called false joint develops, which causes severe pain and restrictions in mobility. Especially in the wrist, such a false joint can have devastating consequences, up to the destruction of the entire wrist. Only a timely presentation to a hand surgeon can make a cure possible.

The bone necroses Kienböck’s disease (moon bone necrosis) and Preiser’s disease (scaphoid bone necrosis) usually develop without an obvious cause. Recognition is difficult and patients often come to the specialist late. Depending on the stage, there are different therapeutic strategies, which must always be coordinated individually. If the diagnosis is made, an immediate presentation to the hand surgeon is obligatory.

Service Range

Bone fractures (fractures)
The most common hand fractures include metacarpal fracture, scaphoid fracture, or radius fracture.
Pseudarthrosis is the term used to describe a bone fracture that does not grow back together, with bone fragments forming a type of "false joint."
An exostosis describes a new formation of bone substance that becomes visible externally and can occur on various bones.
Bone necrosis
Kienböck's disease is a circulatory disorder of the bone tissue that causes slow death of the lunate bone.
Bone tumors
A bone tumor is a (usually benign) growth of a bone. If the tumor is malignant, it must be surgically removed.
Malpositions and malformations
Congenital malformations of the hand and forearm are usually caused by a change in the genetic material, but also by toxic influences.

Current Contributions
from MHAND

MHAND hand expert Dr. Elias Volkmer has once again been awarded with the PRIMO MEDICO seal in 2020. This means that Dr. Volkmer continues to be an official member of the network, which to date has more than one hundred medical specialists in various fields from Germany, Austria and Switzerland.
On 01 January 2021, MHEAD, a practice for ear, nose and throat medicine, will open on the premises of MCLINIC. Prof. Dr. Eike Krause and Dr. Peter Fessler, two very experienced and renowned specialists who together offer almost all services of modern ENT medicine with different specializations.
Starting in January 2021, a special consultation hour for jaw necrosis will be offered at MFACE. Every Tuesday and Friday from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m., patients can attend the free consultation hour at MFACE I Maxillofacial Center for the prevention or treatment of bisphosphonate-, drug- or radiation-associated necrosis of the jaw (BRONJ, MRONJ, ORN).

We are
here for you


Just a few clicks to your individual desired appointment. Simply enter your type of insurance, your reason for treatment and your preferred appointment time.


Our opening hours are Monday to Thursday from 08:00 - 12:00 or 14:00 - 18:00, and Fridays from 08:00 to 13:00. Appointments by reservation.


You can reach us by phone during the indicated opening hours at +49 (0)89 8292 4488 or at any time by e-mail with the addresses of the respective departments.


You can reach us by car and by local and long-distance public transport. Our premises are conveniently located near the Munich-Pasing train station.


MCLINIC | Interdisciplinary Medical Center
Am Schützeneck 8
81241 München


© 2021 All rights reserved.
Important information for your appointment

Dear patients,

we are here for you during our usual opening hours.

Our office hours are: Monday to Thursday from 8 am – 6 pm and Friday from 8 am – 1 pm.
However, we would like to remind you of some safety precautions for your visit with us:

Exempt from the FFP2 obligation are:

We also continuously adjust our practice to the current situation. We ask for your understanding!

Thank you and stay healthy!

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