Coordinated Health

David Nenna, MD

Hand & Wrist

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David Nenna, MD
Hand & Wrist
Dr. David Nenna is an experienced hand, wrist, and elbow orthopedic surgeon. Hand, wrist, and elbow arthritis, carpal tunnel, cartilage injuries, sports injuries, fractures.

Dr. David Nenna is a hand and wrist surgeon at Coordinated Health, part of Lehigh Valley Health Network.

Dr. Nenna earned a Bachelor of Science in Biology and a Doctorate of Medicine, both from Georgetown University in Washington, DC. He earned his general surgery internship and orthopedic surgery residency at the University of Medicine and Dentistry of NJ, Rutgers Medical School, and completed the Emanuel Kaplan Hand Surgery fellowship at the Hospital for Joint Diseases – Orthopaedic Institute in New York.

“The hand is a marvelous extension of the brain with its own intricacies,” said Dr. Nenna. “When there is an issue with the hand it’s a significant disability, and by fixing that you can have a significant impact on a person’s life.”

Dr. Nenna routinely treats conditions such as tendonitis, carpal tunnel syndrome, traumatic injuries, lacerations involving tendon nerves and blood vessels, reconstruction for arthritis and nerve impairment.

Prior to joining Coordinated Health, Dr. Nenna was employed by MidJersey Orthopaedics in Flemington, NJ. He had a private practice for fifteen years and has held staff privileges at both Hunterdon Medical Center in Flemington, NJ and Somerset Medical Center in Somerville, NJ.

He has been certified by the American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery in hand surgery as well as orthopedic surgery.



Emanuel Kaplan Hand Surgery Fellowship, Hospital for Joint Diseases - Orthopaedic Institute, New York


Orthopedic Surgery, University of Medicine and Dentistry of NJ, Rutgers Medical School

Medical School

Georgetown University, Washington, DC

Services Provided

  • Arthritis of the hand, wrist, or elbow
  • Bicep repair
  • Elbow arthroscopy (loose body removal & treatment of cartilage injuries)
  • Fracture care
  • Ganglion cyst
  • Radial neck fractures
  • Tendinitis/tendon injuries
  • Trigger finger
  • Wrist fracture (Colles’ fracture)