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Dr. Kenneth D. Candido, MD, Pain Management Specialist
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Dr. Kenneth D. Candido, MD

Anesthesiologist

5/5(1)
2160 S First Ave 101-1740 Maywood IL, 60153
Rating

5/5

About

Kenneth D. Candido, MD, is a top anesthesiologist and pain medicine specialist who lends his skills and expertise to serve patients at Chicago Anesthesia Pain Specialists LLC in Chicago, IL. He is Chairman and President of the practice that specializes in the treatment of a variety of conditions, including neck and head pain, back pain, degenerative disc disease, joint pain from osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis, spinal compression fractures, sciatica, herniated disc, work and sports-related pain, burning or shooting pain involving arms or legs, cancer-related pain, shingle pain, and neuropathic pain. Dr. Candido additionally serves as Professor of Clinical Anesthesiology at the University of Illinois College of Medicine in Chicago, Illinois, Chairman of the Department of Anesthesia at Advocate Illinois Masonic Medical Center in Chicago, Illinois, a position he embraced in 2007. Advocate Illinois Masonic Medical Center's board-certified, fellowship-trained pain management anesthesiologists have specialized training in interventional pain management. Dr. Candido was also Chair of the Veterans Affairs Initiative and has spearheaded a pain management program which has realized double-digit expansion in each of his three years there.

Education and Training

Northeast University medical degree 0

Board Certification

anesthesiology

American Board of Anesthesiology

pain medicine

Provider Details

MaleEnglish
Dr. Kenneth D. Candido, MD
Dr. Kenneth D. Candido, MD's Expert Contributions
  • What helps upper back pain?

    Hello. Sorry to hear of your upper back pain. The issue is that upper back pain can be due to many diverse issues. It is unclear what the source of the pain is without a dedicated physical examination being performed. The best thing for you is to have your primary care physician refer you to a back specialist like an anesthesiology pain doctor or a physical medicine and rehab doctor. They can assess you and determine whether or not you need imaging (X-Rays; CT scan; MRI) of the area in question. Without an examination, it is difficult if not impossible to determine the cause; and without a cause, there can be no treatment applied. Good luck! READ MORE

  • Can hip pain from arthritis be fixed?

    The prospect of "healing" arthritis of the hip or in any body part is unsupported by our current level of medical sophistication. Symptoms may be improved using nonsteroidal antiinflammatory type drugs; physical therapy; optimization of weight; cessation of smoking and alcohol consumption. Osteoarthritis tends to be chronic, recurrent, and progressive in most cases. However, aside from the use of stem cells and in some cases platelet rich plasma, actual "healing" does not typically occur. If one is willing to pursue treatment at legitimate centers wherein stem cells or regenerative medicine may be considered, then healing is potentially possible. However, from the standpoint of symptom management, it is more probable than not that this should be pursued due to cost considerations and logistics. Good luck! READ MORE

  • Can lower back pain be fixed with exercises?

    Exercise is one of the foundations for solving many and most cases of low back pain. The best thing to do is to find exercises which do not add stress to the lower back but which are supportive of improving the strength and range of motion of the lumbar spine. Be sure to consult an exercise expert either in either a physical therapy session or else someone with a degree in exercise physiology. Some of the best exercises for the low back include swimming and cycling, both of which remove the stress off the low back. Avoid those types of things that add stress to the spine like weight lifting for squats or military presses. Good luck! Kenneth D. Candido, M.D. Professor of Clinical Anesthesiology-UIC Professor of Clinical Surgery-UIC ASIPP Board of Directors-to 2023 CEO & President of Chicago Anesthesia Associates CEO & President of Chicago Anesthesia Pain Specialists Phone: (773) 562-9549 Kdcandido1@gmail.com kdcandido@yahoo.com kdcandido2@gmail.com (assistant) READ MORE

  • What does a neurologist do for back pain?

    Neurologists are excellent at diagnosing back pain and determining in many cases the source for that pain. In my experience, most do not actually treat the pain, but refer it out to pain management experts. They have expertise in certain tools like the use of electromyography and nerve conduction studies (EMG/NCV) to help pinpoint what areas are potentially affected by the pain and the underlying condition(s). But most neurologists, once making their assessments as part of a team, will then defer the patient back to the pain doctor, orthopedic surgeon, or neurosurgeon, for definitive care and management. Thank you! Kenneth D. Candido, M.D. Professor of Clinical Anesthesiology-UIC Professor of Clinical Surgery-UIC ASIPP Board of Directors-to 2023 CEO & President of Chicago Anesthesia Associates CEO & President of Chicago Anesthesia Pain Specialists Phone: (773) 562-9549 Kdcandido1@gmail.com kdcandido@yahoo.com kdcandido2@gmail.com (assistant) READ MORE

  • Can too much sitting cause back pain?

    Back pain is a symptom with many possible diverse causes. There is no way to diagnose the causes without a comprehensive evaluation by a qualified specialist. Sitting is usually not associated with worsening back pain. Sitting usually reduces stress on the lower back. If your pain is increasing in frequency or severity, it demands immediate attention. If it is stable and non-severe, then a measured approach starting with visiting your personal physician for the appropriate referrals makes the most sense. Good luck! READ MORE

  • Can back pain be fixed with exercises?

    Exercise, including those at home, and that with formal physical therapy, is one of the mainstays of recovering from back pain. However, if the symptoms do not resolve fairly quickly, a thorough evaluation by a competent spine specialist should be strongly considered. Good luck! READ MORE

  • Can I take pain medications for headaches during pregnancy?

    Hello, and thank you for your inquiry. I am not an obstetrician and cannot make formal recommendations about what can, and cannot be taken and in which trimester of pregnancy. I will say, however, that acetaminophen (Tylenol or equivalent) has been suggested to be acceptable for most stages of pregnancy for managing headaches. I would strongly suggest you consult the obstetrician managing your case, and consult standard references about what may, and what may not be used. The developing infant is extremely susceptible to many types of medications, and this is an extremely serious topic, so don't take anything before seeking and obtaining approval. Good luck! Kenneth D. Candido, M.D. Professor of Clinical Anesthesiology-UIC Professor of Clinical Surgery-UIC ASIPP Board of Directors-to 2023 CEO & President of Chicago Anesthesia Associates CEO & President of Chicago Anesthesia Pain Specialists Phone: (773) 562-9549 Kdcandido1@gmail.com kdcandido@yahoo.com kdcandido2@gmail.com (assistant) READ MORE

  • Tylenol and alcohol

    Tylenol and alcohol are both metabolized in the liver. You must not consume more than 4,000 mg of Tylenol in any 24 hour period, or there is a risk for your liver shutting down. 500 mg tablets X 8 is 4,000 mg. That is the maximum number of tablets you could take in 24 hours IF your liver is normal and is functioning normally. There is no absolute safe time from the consumption of Tylenol until consumption of alcohol. If you are going on vacation and expect to consume alcohol, it would be best to reduce your daily consumption of Tylenol to less than 3,000 mg / 24 hours (no more than 6 X 500 mg tablets). It would be in your best interest not to overdo it with alcohol while you are using Tylenol for any reason, vacation or not. It is always better to be safer than sorrier. Good luck! READ MORE

  • I forgot to stop the 81 mg asprin what should I do?

    Hello. There is a small risk of spinal bleeding using 81 mg aspirin/day when spinal cord stimulator trials are done. If you are using the aspirin to prevent heart attack or stroke on the advice of a cardiologist, ask the cardiologist if you can stop it for seven days, and then reschedule the spinal cord stimulator trial. If the cardiologist tells you that it is essential that you continue the aspirin, the decision to proceed is between you and the person performing the trial, with both understanding that there is a small but not negligible risk of a spine bleed. This is a serious consideration and is not one that should be made by you alone or by the doctor placing the device alone. This is a joint decision between you, the interventionist, and if you have one, your cardiologist. Good luck! KDC Kenneth D. Candido, M.D. Professor of Clinical Anesthesiology-UIC Professor of Clinical Surgery-UIC ASIPP Board of Directors-to 2023 CEO & President of Chicago Anesthesia Associates CEO & President of Chicago Anesthesia Pain Specialists Phone: (773) 562-9549 Kdcandido1@gmail.com kdcandido@yahoo.com kdcandido2@gmail.com (assistant) READ MORE

  • How can neck pain be fixed?

    Neck pain is a common complaint. There is no single best way to manage neck pain. That is because the source of the neck pain may confuse the person making the assessment. There needs to be a comprehensive medical and pain history obtained first. And that is followed by a thorough examination of the painful area. In most cases, there will be a need for imaging studies like X-Rays or MRIs to be completed before providing a diagnosis and offering treatments. Treatments vary between physical exercise, physical therapy, medication use, and injections. At times, surgery is needed to address the underlying problem. However, without an examination and additional studies, there is no way to recommend a treatment for "neck pain". Good luck! Kenneth D. Candido, M.D. Professor of Clinical Anesthesiology-UIC Professor of Clinical Surgery-UIC ASIPP Board of Directors-to 2023 CEO & President of Chicago Anesthesia Associates CEO & President of Chicago Anesthesia Pain Specialists Phone: (773) 562-9549 Kdcandido1@gmail.com kdcandido@yahoo.com kdcandido2@gmail.com (assistant) READ MORE

  • Can you fix lower back pain?

    Nobody "fixes" lower back pain, because lower back pain is merely a symptom. People treat lower back pain but that requires that we can identify the source of the pain. There are many potential things that can cause lower back pain and this requires someone who is a good diagnostician (pain doctor; chiropractor; orthopedic surgeon; neurosurgeon; neurologist) take a careful history; perform a comprehensive physical examination; and obtain appropriate diagnostic studies before devising a treatment plan based upon the most likely diagnosis. Good luck! KDC Kenneth D. Candido, M.D. Professor of Clinical Anesthesiology-UIC Professor of Clinical Surgery-UIC ASIPP Board of Directors-to 2023 CEO & President of Chicago Anesthesia Associates CEO & President of Chicago Anesthesia Pain Specialists Phone: (773) 562-9549 Kdcandido1@gmail.com kdcandido@yahoo.com kdcandido2@gmail.com (assistant) READ MORE

  • Is heat good for lower back pain?

    Heat is good for long-term low back pain, but cold is superior for acute READ MORE

  • How do I know if my back pain is disc-related?

    There are two basic ways to determine if the back pain is disc related, or not. One way, the simpler way, is to undergo an MRI study of the lumbar spine and assess for disc changes (annular tear; bulges; protrusions; herniations; foraminal or central spinal canal stenosis). The second way, a more difficult and possibly more complicated way to determine whether or not the back issues are due to the disc is to undergo a provocation disc injection of dye contrast (discography) study. This requires a special team (anesthesiologist; pain doctor; X-ray technician) and is potentially somewhat painful and riskier. Besides those two ways, there is no foolproof way to determine the involvement of the discs as being pain generators. Good luck! Kenneth D. Candido, M.D. Professor of Clinical Anesthesiology-UIC Professor of Clinical Surgery-UIC ASIPP Board of Directors-to 2023 CEO & President of Chicago Anesthesia Associates CEO & President of Chicago Anesthesia Pain Specialists Phone: (773) 562-9549 Kdcandido1@gmail.com kdcandido@yahoo.com kdcandido2@gmail.com (assistant) READ MORE

  • Can a chiropractor help a herniated disc pain?

    Chiropractors are trained in conditions of the spine, including herniated discs and related pain syndromes. While all chiropractors are not created equal, there are many who are excellent at diagnosing and treating herniated disc pain. Do your homework and read the ratings of the intended chiropractor and make wise choices. There is a good chance doing so may save you from an unnecessary surgery or possibly having to undergo steroid epidural injections. Good luck! KDC Kenneth D. Candido, M.D. Professor of Clinical Anesthesiology-UIC Professor of Clinical Surgery-UIC ASIPP Board of Directors-to 2023 CEO & President of Chicago Anesthesia Associates CEO & President of Chicago Anesthesia Pain Specialists Phone: (773) 562-9549 Kdcandido1@gmail.com kdcandido@yahoo.com kdcandido2@gmail.com (assistant) READ MORE

  • What can I take for pain after knee surgery?

    Knee surgery might include arthroscopy for meniscal tear; anterior cruciate ligament reconstruction; and total knee replacement. Pain control is entirely contingent upon which surgery type you had, since some types of surgery preclude you from having antiinflammatory type drugs due to abnormal healing. Some cases respond to acetaminophen (Tylenol); some to NSAIDS (Advil if not contraindications); topical local anesthetics (Lidocaine 4% or equivalent); topical antiinflammatories (Diclofenac 1.3% cream); and some require stronger medications like Tramadol. I encourage you to ask your surgeon about what is appropriate depending upon the nature and extent of your unique surgery type. Good luck! READ MORE

  • How do I get rid of shoulder bone pain?

    Hello. Shoulder "bone pain" could refer to many things. You first need to have plain X-Rays of the shoulder in question to assess two major joints-the acromioclavicular joint (AC Joint) and the Glenohumeral joint (GHJ). That is because true bony pain might be due to an abnormality in the bone itself, or to abnormal movement of the joints. Once that is accomplished, the next step is to see a qualified orthopedic shoulder surgeon who can conduct a comprehensive physical examination. This would include putting you through a range of motion (abduction, adduction, internal rotation, external rotation) to determine if there is a "clicking" sound with movement, or restricted movement. Finally, the orthopedic shoulder expert might recommend taking antiinflammatory type medications (Advil; Motrin, or equivalent) or possibly inject the shoulder with local anesthesia and steroids. If those remedies fail to benefit you, surgery might be an option to release whatever it is that is causing this bony pain. But the key to improving is to be evaluated by the orthopedic shoulder expert first and foremost. Good luck! READ MORE

  • Can a chiropractor treat neck and shoulder pain?

    In general, chiropractors are trained to treat spine conditions including those of the neck and back. However, the level of expertise varies from chiropractor to chiropractor, just as with medical doctors. Be sure to do a thorough assessment of the chiropractor you are intending on seeing, and make a wise selection based upon the best information available to you from reviews and summaries from other patients. Good luck! Kenneth D. Candido, M.D. Professor of Clinical Anesthesiology-UIC Professor of Clinical Surgery-UIC ASIPP Board of Directors-to 2023 CEO & President of Chicago Anesthesia Associates CEO & President of Chicago Anesthesia Pain Specialists Phone: (773) 562-9549 Kdcandido1@gmail.com kdcandido@yahoo.com kdcandido2@gmail.com (assistant) READ MORE

  • Pain at top of buttcrack

    Pain in that area could represent a pilonidal cyst, a recurring area of accumulation of pus which needs to be evaluated by an ultrasound, and possibly opened and drained. The fact that it went away once before is good, and in that case, may represent more of a response to some type of trauma, and not a cyst. But in either case, an evaluation by your primary care physician or at an urgent care center is the best option for you. Good luck! READ MORE

  • shoulder arm aches

    "Hives" implies an allergic type of reaction to something. That requires some visit to an urgent care facility, or Emergency Room. The pain in both shoulders and radiating down the arms can be symptoms of a herniated disc in the neck. Each of these reported symptoms does require a physician evaluation, including a visit to a nearby clinic or ER. My recommendation is to do this today. Good luck! READ MORE

  • I’m in pain

    Hello. "Piercing Pain"; "Red" (I'm not quite sure what is red), for one day, likely should be seen in the nearest emergency room. I suspect they will be more able to figure this out. Good luck! READ MORE

Areas of expertise and specialization

neck, back and joint pain, as well as headaches and other painful conditions

Faculty Titles & Positions

  • Chair of the Department of Anesthesiology Masonic Medical Center -
  • Clinical Professor of Anesthesiology and Surgery University of Illinois College of Medicine -

Professional Memberships

  • American Academy of Pain Medicine  

Fellowships

  • University of Illinois at Chicago pain and regional anesthesia 

Internships

  • New York Medical College

Fellowships

  • University of Illinois at Chicago

Professional Society Memberships

  • American Academy of Pain Medicine

Dr. Kenneth D. Candido, MD's Practice location

Practice At 2160 S First Ave 101-1740

2160 S First Ave 101-1740 -
Maywood, IL 60153
Get Direction
New patients: 708-327-3105
Fax: 708-327-2210

MyPainChicago (Chicago Anesthesia Pain Specialists) / Advocate Illinois Masonic Medical Center

3000 N Halsted St Ste 823 -
Chicago, IL 60657
Get Direction
New patients: 773-296-7937
https://mypainchicago.com/

836 W WELLINGTON AVE -
CHICAGO, IL 60657
Get Direction
New patients: 773-296-7934
Fax: 773-296-5088

Dr. Kenneth D. Candido, MD's reviews

(1)
Write Review

Patient Experience with Dr. Candido


5.0

Based on 1 reviews

Dr. Kenneth D. Candido, MD has a rating of 5 out of 5 stars based on the reviews from 1 patient. FindaTopDoc has aggregated the experiences from real patients to help give you more insights and information on how to choose the best Anesthesiologist in your area. These reviews do not reflect a providers level of clinical care, but are a compilation of quality indicators such as bedside manner, wait time, staff friendliness, ease of appointment, and knowledge of conditions and treatments.
  • Laurelie
    (5)

    After my doctors of 20 years all retired, I switched hospitals to IL Masonic. My new primary care doctor said I did not have to live with the pain and referred me to Dr. Candido. When I first saw him her could not touch my spine. Finally, at 92 years of age, I am relatively pain free. Dr. Candido is a miracle worker. He is kind, compassionate and a great bedside manner. Will be forever in his debt.

Media Releases

Get to know Anesthesiologist & Pain Management Specialist Dr. Kenneth D. Candido, who serves patients in Chicago, Illinois.

Dr. Candido is a board-certified anesthesiologist & pain management specialist currently serving patients at MyPainChicago (Chicago Anesthesia Pain Specialists) in Chicago, Illinois. MyPainChicago (Chicago Anesthesia Pain Specialists) specializes in the precise diagnosis and treatment of neck, back and joint pain, as well as headaches and other painful conditions. 

Dr. Candido also serves as the Chair of the Department of Anesthesiology at Advocate Illinois Masonic Medical Center in Chicago. Advocate Illinois Masonic Medical Center is a unique community teaching hospital and an affiliate of several Chicago area medical schools. Illinois Masonic has a tradition of clinical and academic excellence, which goes back to the early 1900s. 

Furthermore, Dr. Candido serves as a Clinical Professor of Anesthesiology and Surgery at the University of Illinois College of Medicine in Chicago. Dr. Candido earned his medical degree from Northeast University in Tampico, Mexico. He completed his internship in internal medicine and residency in anesthesiology at New York Medical College, followed by an additional residency in anesthesiology at the University of Illinois at Chicago. He also completed his fellowship in pain and regional anesthesia at the University of Illinois at Chicago.

Dr. Candido is board-certified in both anesthesiology and pain medicine by the American Board of Anesthesiology (ABA). As the certifying body for anesthesiologists since 1938, the mission of the ABA is to advance the highest standards of the practice of anesthesiology. 

Dr. Candido is a member of the American Academy of Pain Medicine (AAPM). The AAPM is dedicated to advancing and promoting the full spectrum of multidisciplinary pain care, education, advocacy, and research.

Dr. Candido has a highly visible presence in the pain management community, both regionally and nationally. He has published extensively on areas of acute and chronic pain management. He has also written more than 170 original peer-referenced papers on a variety of topics related to controlling pain. He has also written more than 90 textbook chapters on diverse areas of pain control and has lectured to international audiences on the complex nature of pain and its treatment. Several of his works deal with finding appropriate solutions to dealing with painful conditions in patients who have underlying or iatrogenic addictive diseases.

Anesthesiology, anaesthesiology, anaesthesia or anaesthetics is the medical specialty concerned with the total perioperative care of patients before, during, and after surgery. It encompasses anesthesia, intensive care medicine, critical emergency medicine, and pain medicine. Anesthesiologists have the primary responsibility of monitoring the patient’s vital signs during surgery. In addition to basic measurements such as pulse, blood pressure and temperature, anesthesiologists also measure the patient’s respiration. 

Pain management, pain medicine, pain control or algiatry, is a branch of medicine employing an interdisciplinary approach for easing the suffering and improving the quality of life of those living with chronic pain. A pain management specialist, also called a pain doctor or pain specialist, is a medical doctor (MD) or doctor of osteopathy (DO) who specializes in pain medicine. 

In addition to English, Dr. Candido speaks Spanish and Italian. Dr. Candido was born in New Jersey. He lives in the Chicago metropolitan area with his family.

Additional Information

Esteemed Anesthesiologist and Pain Medicine Physician, Kenneth D. Candido, MD, Welcomes Patients at Chicago Anesthesia Specialists LLC in Chicago, IL 

Kenneth D. Candido, MD, is a top anesthesiologist and pain medicine specialist who lends his skills and expertise to serve patients at Chicago Anesthesia Pain Specialists LLC in Chicago, IL. He is Chairman and President of the practice that specializes in the treatment of a variety of conditions, including neck and head pain, back pain, degenerative disc disease, joint pain from osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis, spinal compression fractures, sciatica, herniated disc, work and sports-related pain, burning or shooting pain involving arms or legs, cancer-related pain, shingle pain, and neuropathic pain. Dr. Candido additionally serves as Professor of Clinical Anesthesiology at the University of Illinois College of Medicine in Chicago, Illinois, Chairman of the Department of Anesthesia at Advocate Illinois Masonic Medical Center in Chicago, Illinois, a position he embraced in 2007. Advocate Illinois Masonic Medical Center's board-certified, fellowship-trained pain management anesthesiologists have specialized training in interventional pain management. Dr. Candido was also Chair of the Veterans Affairs Initiative and has spearheaded a pain management program which has realized double-digit expansion in each of his three years there. For more information about Kenneth D. Candido, MD, please visit https://www.findatopdoc.com/doctor/2703172-Kenneth-Candido-pain-management-specialist-Maywood-IL-601...

Kenneth D. Candido, MD, is a graduate of Universidad Del Noreste in Mexico. His postgraduate training includes his internship and residency in anesthesiology at the New York Medical College/Metropolitan Hospital as well as his fellowship at University of Illinois College of Medicine. Dr. Candido completed his undergraduate education at Rutgers College in New Brunswick, New Jersey in 1979. He attained board certification in anesthesiology and pain medicine with the American Board of Anesthesiology. Furthermore, Dr. Candido has been honored with Patients’ Choice Award (2008-2010), Compassionate Doctor recognition, Patients’ Choice 5th Anniversary Award, and Top 10 Doctor - Metro Area. He is a member in a number of professional pain associations and has published numerous works on anesthesiology and pain. Listed as 1 of the 3 Best Pain Management Doctors in Chicago, Illinois, Dr. Candido believes a patient and physician must establish a bond based on mutual respect, honesty and open communication. He lives in the Chicago metropolitan area with his family including four children ranging in age from four years old to 27 years old. Dr. Candido is a highly visible presence regionally and nationally in the pain management community, has published extensively on areas of acute and chronic pain management, and, to date, has written more than forty original peer-referenced papers on a variety of topics related to controlling pain. He has also written more than forty textbook chapters on diverse areas of pain control, and has lectured to international audiences on the complex nature of pain and its treatment. For more information about Kenneth D. Candido, MD, please visit http://www.mypainchicago.com/. 

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