Gregory P. Lynch, MD

Gregory P. Lynch

Contact Information

  • Office 913-381-5225
  • After Hours 913-381-5225
  • Fax 913-901-0186
  • Orthopedics NOW! Urgent Orthopedic Care 913-652-6400


Main Location

Kansas City Bone & Joint Clinic
10701 Nall Avenue
Suite 200
Overland Park, KS 66211
Get directions

Other Locations

Kansas City Bone & Joint Clinic – Olathe
20920 W 151st Street
Suite 100
Olathe, KS 66061

Hospital Affiliations

Menorah Medical Center
Mid-America Surgery Institute
Surgicenter of Kansas City
Saint Luke's South Hospital
Saint Luke's South Surgery Center
Olathe Medical Center

Areas of Interest

Sports Medicine, Sports Injuries, Shoulder Conditions, Knee Replacement, Shoulder Reconstructive Surgery, Knee Reconstructive Surgery, Arthroscopic Rotator Cuff Repairs


Dr. Lynch is a board-certified orthopedic surgeon by the American Board of Orthopedic Surgery. He specializes in the treatment of sports injuries and degenerative problems of the shoulder and knee, including arthroscopic rotator cuff repairs, shoulder and knee replacements, and shoulder and knee reconstructive surgery.

Dr. Lynch is currently the Head Team Physician for Mid America Nazarene University in Olathe, Kansas and Ottawa University in Ottawa, Kansas. He also served as the Sports Medicine Director for Olathe High Schools and the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics (NAIA).

Outside of work, Dr. Lynch leads an active lifestyle and enjoys spending time with his wife and kids.

Dr. Lynch accepts all major insurances. For more information, please visit our Insurance page.


Medical School: University of Kansas School of Medicine
Residency: Orthopaedic Surgery, Boston Medical Center
Internship: Boston Medical Center
Fellowship: Sports Medicine, Sports Medicine Center (TRIA)-Minneapolis

Certifications & Organizations

American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery
Certification in Added Qualifications in Orthopaedic Sports Medicine
American Orthopaedic Society for Sports Medicine

Awards & Honors

UMKC Community and Family Medicine - Past Ethics Committee Member, Past Clinical Task Force Committee Member, Past Maternal Care Committee Member, Past Medical Education Committee Member, Past Neonatal Care Committee Member


Schepsis, A. M.D., Lynch, G.P., M.D., Chronic Exertional Compartment Syndrome. Current Opinion in Rheumatology, Vol8, No. 2, March 1996.
Buss, D., M.D., Lynch, G.P., M.D., Meyer, C.P., M.D., Huber, S.M., A.T.C., Freehill, M.R., M.D., Nonoperative Treatment for In-Season Athletes with Anterior Shoulder Instability. American Journal of Sports Medicine, Vol 32, No., 6, September 2004.

  • Video Transcript

    My name is Dr. Greg Lynch. I am an orthopedic surgeon with Kansas City Bone & Joint.

    I am board-certified in both general orthopedics and sports medicine. I love what I do, I love coming to work and treating people and getting them better either nonsurgically or surgically and so I think what makes a good doctor is the ability to relate to people on an individual basis and not just treat them as a chart or a number, but actually a person who's going through a significant part of their life.

    One of my passions is sports. I'm an old athlete myself. I played some college football. I've had my own injuries doing those activities and so I know what it's like to not be able to participate. I just want patients to know that I've been there and that I have the training and now the experience over 18 years of taking care of a lot of sports injuries and I'm very comfortable seeing them and hopefully helping them nonsurgically but surgically if necessary.

    And then, additionally, as patients age I'm able to take care of their degenerative body as well as they start to develop arthritis. I've been doing this long enough now that I've seen patients that I operated on when I was first out of training that are now into periods of their life where they need knee and shoulder replacements and I'm capable of taking them through there.

    So even though orthopedic surgeons are generally episodic care doctors - we see people and then we release them - but with some of the work that I do, now that I've been doing this long enough, I'm able to actually have a transitional care with some patients who I actually see episodically throughout their entire life and I think that's helpful for a patient that they develop a comfort level with their doctor that they can continue to come back and see. And I like to think that I'm a doctor that can do that for them.