East german shoulder boards

Matthew A. Butler, . joined the orthopedic team at Hand to Shoulder Center of Wisconsin in 2012. He is board certified by the American Board of Orthopedic Surgery with a Subspecialty Certification in Surgery of the Hand. Dr. Butler provides comprehensive musculoskeletal care from the shoulder to the fingertip, including microsurgical reconstructive procedures. He has a special interest in surgical treatment of neurologic disorders, microvascular surgery, joint replacement, and tendon disorders.  Dr. Butler treats patients of all ages and uses arthroscopic and minimally invasive techniques when possible. His practice philosophy is to strive to optimize each patient’s functional recovery through a skilled and successful treatment plan that delivers the best possible recovery.

The regiment was the basic combat unit as well as the recruiting base for soldiers. When inducted, a soldier entered a regiment, usually through its replacement battalion, and received his basic training. There were three basic types of regiment: infantry, cavalry and artillery. Other specialties, such as pioneers (combat engineers) and signal troops, were organized into smaller support units. Regiments also carried the traditions of the army, in many cases stretching back into the 17th and 18th centuries. After World War I, regimental traditions were carried forward in the Reichswehr and its successor, the Wehrmacht , but the chain of tradition was broken in 1945 as West German and East German units did not carry forward pre-1945 traditions.

East german shoulder boards

east german shoulder boards

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