No matter what happens in the American League Championship Series between the Boston Red Sox and Tampa Rays, Dr. James Andrews will be on the winning side - and the losing side. That's the upside/downside of having a hand in both teams' success this year.
Andrews, the Alabama orthopedist we recently dubbed “the most valuable player in sports,” is the Rays' medical director. He examines injured players, performs surgery, and advises on their rehabilitation.
James Andrews has become a hidden force in sports -- rescuing careers, changing the outcome of games, and making billions for stars and teams -- by mending the world's best athletes. Here's a list of the top money earners, and insight on how Andrews helped them get there.
A reader wrote in recently to complain about the volume of green-related coverage in Fast Company. I feel obliged to respond.
Our editorial priority is not to pursue an environmental agenda. We are committed to highlighting innovative businesses and inspiring businesspeople who conceive and execute creative solutions to complex problems. This issue's articles about MySpace, sports doctor James Andrews, and D.C. public-schools chancellor Michelle Rhee are prime examples.
James Andrews has become a hidden force in sports -- rescuing careers, changing the outcome of games, and making billions for stars and teams -- by mending the world's best athletes (like the 62 pros on the previous pages) and driving medical innovation.