Benjamin Martin, MD Orthopaedic Surgeon


Languages Spoken

  • English


Board Certifications

  • American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery

National Provider ID: 1801068929

This faculty member (or a member of their immediate family) has a working relationship (i.e. consulting, research, and/or educational services) with the companies listed below. These relations have been reported to the health system leadership and, when appropriate, management plans are in place to address potential conflicts.



Benjamin D. Martin, MD, is an orthopaedic surgeon in the Division of Orthopaedic Surgery and Sports Medicine at Children's National Health System. Dr. Martin sees all pediatric patients, and has special interests in developmental dysplasia of the hip (DDH), Perthes, slipped capital femoral epiphysis (SCFE), and scoliosis.

Dr. Martin grew up outside of Boston before moving to Washington, DC for college.

Education & Training

Education & Training

  • Fellowship Program, Pediatric Orthopaedics, 2011
    Texas Scottish Rite Hospital
  • Residency Program, Orthopedic Residency*, 2010
    Georgetown University Medical Center
  • Internship Program, General Surgery, 2006
    Georgetown University Hospital
  • MD, 2005
    Georgetown University School of Medicine
  • BS, 2001
    Georgetown University
Patient Stories

Patient Stories: Benjamin Martin

Patient story

Austin's Story

"People always tell me 'You're so strong, I don't know how you got through it.' I like to say that you never know how strong you are or what you are capable of until you have no choice but to be strong." 

Research & Publications

Research & Publications

Comparison of olecranon plate fixation in osteoporotic bone do current technologies and designs make a difference

(2011) J Orthrop Trauma

Hand Clin

(2008) Complications related to simple dislocations of the elbow

View publications on PubMed

Harrison's Story

"Your child will walk, run, dance, and most likely never remember the whole ordeal. Let me assure you that it will be harder for you than your child."

Read More of Harrison's Story