The aim of this study was to investigate the effects of biopsychosocial parameters in the early postoperative period on the satisfaction of patients. Seventy-seven patients (female/male: 61/16, age: 40.28 +/- 17.67 years) who underwent arthroscopic meniscectomy (n = 43), anterior cruciate ligament reconstruction (n = 25) and total knee arthroplasty (n = 9) were included in this study. The satisfaction levelwas evaluated using the Orthopedics Service Inpatient Satisfaction Survey (OTISS). In addition, the pain intensity, anxiety, depression, and independence level in daily living activities of the patients were evaluated. There was a very weak negative correlation between the anxiety and the satisfaction level with the physiotherapist and secretary (r: -0.274, p: 0.016; r:-0.265, p: 0.020). A very weak negative correlation was found between the pain intensity at activity and satisfaction with the nurse (r: -0.227, p: 0.048). There were very weak correlations between feeding and satisfaction with the physiotherapist (r: 0.292, p: 0.010), secretary (r: 0.285, p: 0.012), doctor (r: -0.269, p: 0.018), nurse (r: 0.300, p: 0.008) general satisfaction (r: 0.251, p: 0.028) and OTISS total score (r: -0.305, p: 0.007). In conclusion, the pain intensity, anxiety, and independence level in the early postoperative period were related to the satisfaction levels of patients who have undergone orthopedic knee surgery.