1 Primary V40 Surgical Protocol Exeter total hip system
2 V40 SURGICAL PROTOCOL HIGHLIGHTS 44mm Head diameter mm Pre-operative Planning: Pre-operative templating is important to select the correct implant sizes, their positions and the minimum cement mantle thickness required. Any surgical approach can be used, and where appropriate, it is important that the patient is firmly and accurately supported in the lateral decubitus position. 2. Neck Resection Full exposure of both the acetabulum and the proximal femur is necessary to prepare, cement and implant the components. As the Exeter stem has no collar, the level and orientation of neck resection are not critical. Cement It is important to note that different types of bone cement set at various timescales and the temperature of the operating theatre also effects the setting time. Acetabular Cementing Typically using Simplex bone cement with a theatre temperature of 21 C, cement injection and pressuration should take place 6 8 minutes after commencement of mixing. Femoral Cementing Typically using Simplex bone cement and with a theatre temperature of 21 C, the cement should be inserted into the cavity at minutes after commencement of mixing. The stem is typically inserted approximately 6 minutes after the start of mixing Femoral Preparation The femur is prepared by using the tapered reamers, Capener long-handled gouge and the appropriate rasp selected during the pre-op templating. It is important to open the femur laterally in order to achieve neutral alignment of the stem. The rasp creates a cavity which will hold the stem with a complete cement mantle of at least 2mm around it. Usually a smaller rasp is used initially finishing with the rasp corresponding to the template considered appropriate for the femur. It is a serious mistake to over-rasp the canal and remove too much cancellous bone. 7. Trial Reduction The appropriate head trial is positioned onto the rasp. A trial reduction will verify the correct stem size, offset and position. A metal spigot protector may be applied onto the rasp and the stem introducer attached. A diathermy mark or short K wire can then be used to indicate the correct length according to the leg length device.
3 3. Acetabular Preparation The acetabulum is reamed to reveal bleeding subchondral bone (trabecular bone wherever possible). After removing any osteophytes, fixation pits are made with multiple drill holes. The sucker-aspirator may be used in the dome of the ilium. Trial cups are inserted to select the cup which will give a minimum of 2mm of cement mantle. After lavage, the bone should be dried to provide a sound key for the cement. 4. Acetabular Cementing Cement is introduced into the acetabulum and pushed firmly into the fixation pits. The acetabular pressuriser is placed over the cement and inflated to create a seal. It is pushed onto the cement to counter the bleeding pressure and to force cement into the bone. Please see cement panel for typical setting times. Typically Simplex bone cement will be pressurised for 6 to 7 minutes before the cup is introduced. 5. Cup Insertion The acetabular cup is placed on the introducer. The shaft is held so that the long alignment rod is vertical and the short one horizontal and perpendicular to the patient s long axis. Rotating the handle of the introducer will place the skirt in the desired position. The cup is implanted about 3 minutes before the cement polymerises, and is held in place with the cup pusher until the cement is completely set. 8. Plug Introduction The correct intramedullary plug size is selected by using the Exeter plug trials. The corresponding sized plug is implanted to provide a firm seal for pressurising the cement. The femur is then cleaned with lavage and dried to provide a clean dry surface prior to cement injection. 9. Femoral Cementing After retrograde filling with cement, the spout of the gun is cut off at the seal, and the seal is then forced onto the end of the femur to form a closed cavity appropriate for pressurisation.the remaining cement is injected and the pressure maintained until immediately prior to stem insertion. Typically, with Simplex bone cement and a theatre temperature of 21 degrees centigrade the stem will be introduced 5 to 6 minutes after commencement of mixing. 10. Stem Introduction With the centraliser in place, the stem is inserted in one continuous smooth movement down the centre of the femur. During insertion, pressure is maintained by the thumb placed medially over the area of the calcar. The stem can be inserted through the stem seal to its final position, or the seal can be positioned after the stem is inserted, and held in place until the cement polymerises.
4 V40 S U R G I C A L P R O T O C O L 1. Pre-operative Planning: Pre-operative templating is important and will usually allow the surgeon to select an implant of the appropriate size and offset for the hip to be reconstructed, and to plan the positions in which the components should be placed (Fig. 1). Allowance must be made for the need to obtain a complete mantle of cement for the femoral component that is to be used. Alongside the stem profiles on the templates are marks that demonstrate the extent of cement mantles of varying widths. The first mark indicates the minimum mantle allowed. It may be necessary to template the opposite hip. Figure 2 44mm 2. Surgical Exposure 20% oversize to allow for X-Ray magnification Graduated marker indicating minimum cement mantle 2mm Alignment points: Proximal Stem seal Neck resection level Head diameter mm EXETER total hip system V40 44mm No The Exeter Hip can be implanted through the direct lateral or lateral approaches or through the Southern or posterior approach. The Southern or posterior approach is featured in this technique manual. Whichever approach is used, a full exposure of both the acetabulum and the proximal femur is essential for effective preparation of the bony cavities, cementing, and implant insertion. Appropriate soft tissue releases shall be performed to allow adequate exposure of the whole socket rim and mobilisation of the proximal femur. The patient must be firmly and accurately supported in the lateral decubitus position (Fig. 2) to help ensure that the acetabular component is orientated correctly. It is also important not to flex the contralateral hip too much as this could reduce the lumbar lordosis, with subsequent risk of retroversion of the cup. The stem centraliser will compress to a minimum of 10mm. If the femoral canal is less than this the centraliser wings should be removed. Figure 1 3
5 Either the femur or the acetabulum may be prepared first. 3. Femoral Neck Resection The level and orientation of neck resection is not critical as the Exeter Hip Stem has no collar or other features which will affect the osteotomy line. The level of section usually runs from mid-way between the upper margin of the lesser trochanter and the inferior aspect of the head, to the upper surface of the base of the neck (Fig. 3). Figure 3 4. Femoral Preparation The leg is positioned and held with a femoral elevator. A gluteus medius retractor may be to fully expose the proximal femur (Fig. 4). Figure 4
6 V40 The opening in the cut surface of the femoral neck is developed from within the calcar toward the proximal aspect of the greater trochanter as far as necessary to allow the Exeter stem to be passed directly down the femur in the long axis of the medullary canal. The cavity is opened using the straight Capener type gouge or a box chisel, to undercut the base of the neck, and develop the slot into the trochanteric region (Fig. 5), if necessary using a rongeur to resect the bone of the neck after undercutting. The taper pin reamer is used to develop the slot to ensure that the femoral stem can be inserted down the mid-line of the femur. The taper pin reamer should be positioned within the canal so that it aligns with the popliteal space (Fig. 6), or with the patella if the lateral approach is being used. Trabecular bone is removed from within the calcar until a strong layer is encountered, usually this will leave 2-3mm of strong trabecular bone. This layer of trabecular bone provides a firm foundation for the micro-interlock of cement within the bone. Figure 5 Figure 6 5
7 A B C D Figure 7 - use of rasps A smaller rasp is used initially finishing with the rasp corresponding to the template considered appropriate for the femur. It is a serious mistake to over-rasp the canal and remove too much cancellous bone. If excess force is required to introduce a rasp to this level then the canal should be further developed with the taper pin reamer or gouge, without compromising the layer of strong trabecular bone.
8 V40 5. Acetabular Preparation The true acetabular lip is identified, osteophytes are removed with any redundant capsular folds, and the transverse acetabular ligament is left intact. The true floor of the socket is identified. Grater reamers are used to remove all remnants of articular cartilage and to shape the cavity with exposure of a cancellous surface where feasible, except on the medial wall. The curtain osteophyte is then removed. The cortical layer above the teardrop is never removed. The reamer shaft should be orientated at 40 of abduction and of anteversion (Fig. 8). Care must be taken not to enlarge the antero-posterior diameter of the acetabulum, unduly thinning the anterior and posterior walls. A gouge may optionally be used to create fixation pits in the three main bones of the pelvis (Fig. 9A). Multiple drill holes are then made in the ilium, pubis and ischium for fixation (Fig. 9B). Supplementary 6mm drill holes should also be used where appropriate, especially just within the rim of the acetabulum. Trial cups are inserted into the prepared acetabulum to confirm or change the selection of cup made on the basis of preoperative templating. The selected trial cup must be completely surrounded by bone (Fig. 10A). Figure 8 The pressuriser is tested against the acetabular rim to make certain that a perfect seal is obtained (Fig. 10B). Cancellous autograft chips taken during the preparation of the upper femur or during the preparation of the acetabular pits should be packed under the transverse ligament to ensure that the space underneath is totally occluded. Any other rim deficiencies should be made good with impacted cancellous chips, and it is usual to place a layer of cancellous bone chips on the cortical floor of the acetabulum just above the teardrop. These are held in place with the outer side of a long spoon whilst the acetabulum is cleaned. 7
9 6. Acetabular Cementing and Pressurisation A B Figure 9 The acetabulum is thoroughly cleaned using lavage. It is irrigated with Hartmann s solution, and packed with swabs soaked in 10 vols. hydrogen peroxide whilst the Simplex bone cement is being mixed. These swabs are held firmly in place using the cup pusher until the cement is ready to use. A A sucker-aspirator may be used to assist cement intrusion and prevent blood accumulating at the interface. The cement mass is placed into the socket, and cement is thumbed into the pits. The level of cement in the acetabulum should be approximately 5mm below the acetabular rim to ensure a good seal by the pressuriser (Fig. 10C). B C Figure 10
10 V40 The cement is pressurised using the acetabular pressuriser. A piece of gauze and a latex sheet are placed over the pressuriser balloon. The balloon is inflated, then applied to the socket rim and then pushed with considerable force. Typically using Simplex cement, and with a theatre temperature of 21 C, the cement should be mixed for at least 1minute, left to stand for at least 1 minute and inserted into the cavity at approximately 3-4 minutes. Pressurisation should continue until the viscosity of the cement has risen sufficiently to overcome the bleeding pressure of the bone. Figure 11 A quantity of cement should be held in the surgeon s hands to help ascertain when cement reaches the stage when the cup should be implanted. Normally this stage will be reached at 6-8 minutes after commencement of mixing. The pressuriser is removed by deflating the balloon, then breaking the seal by lifting the gauze swab and peeling back the latex sheet. Figure 12 9
11 7. Acetabular Implantation The acetabular cup is then implanted. It is positioned onto the introducer (Fig. 12), and pushed into the acetabulum. Considerable force should be necessary to overcome the viscosity of the cement, but the cup should not be allowed to bottom out. The initial force applied is medial and then superiorly. The cup is correctly positioned when the face of the cup is at an angle of 40 of abduction and of anteversion (Fig. 13). The guide rods on the introducer will place the cup in this orientation if they are correctly used and provided the patient has been accurately placed and stabilised in the lateral decubitus position (as detailed previously in Fig. 2). If the direct lateral or lateral approach has been used the cup may be placed in a more neutral position. During insertion the cup should be rotated so that the apex of the skirt should lie posterolaterally either at 10 o clock or 2 o'clock according to the side. 90 Figure 13 The long alignment rod should be vertical, and the short pin horizontal and at 90º to the patient's long axis. There should be an adequate thickness of cement between the cranial surface of the cup and the acetabular bone of no less than 3-4mm. This layer will of course be appreciably thicker in the region of the fixation pits. Once the cup has been properly positioned, it is held in place with light pressure using the universal cup pusher, with the appropriately sized trial femoral head, so that there is no tendency for the cup to be moved within the cement mantle whilst the cement is polymerising (Fig. 14). Avoid using a damaged trial head which may lock in the cup and cause it to move. After cement polymerisation the fixation is checked by rocking the cup and watching for evidence of pumping of blood at the cement-bone junction. Evidence of this indicates inadequate fixation, and immediate revision should be considered. Figure 14 Significant osteophytes should be removed to prevent premature impingement of the femoral component or femur on the acetabular rim at the extremes of movement. If during trial reduction the neck of the prosthesis impinges on the skirt then that part of the skirt should be resected.
12 V40 15 Figure Trial reduction The proximal femur is re-exposed and the appropriate head trial is positioned onto the rasp. A trial femoral head is placed over the spigot and the hip is reduced. Head trials are colour coded; blue is for a minus (-) neck length, black for neutral and green for a plus (+) neck length. Correct restoration of leg length may be assessed by comparing the relative positions of the femoral condyles. If the leg has been shortened this can be compensated for by implanting the stem to a higher level. Leg lengthening can be compensated by impacting the rasp further into the femur and repeating the trial reduction. A smaller rasp may be required. When the correct leg length has been achieved, the trial femoral head is removed and a metal spigot protector is positioned over the neck trial. The stem introducer is mounted onto the metal spigot protector ensuring that it is aligned with the rasp. The femur can be marked with diathermy and methylene blue dye at the level indicated by the leg length gauge (Fig. 15). Alternatively a K wire may be used. The spigot protector and neck trials are then removed. The rasp handle is reattached and the rasp removed. 11
13 16A 16B 17 Figure 16A & B, Further Femoral Preparation The correct intramedullary plug size is selected by using Exeter plug trials. The appropriate size of intramedullary plug is mounted on the introducer (Fig. 16A), and driven in 17-18cm distal to the tip of the greater trochanter (Fig. 16B). A tight fit for the plug is essential. The proximal femoral seal and backing plate are positioned onto the cement gun nozzle. These are placed over the proximal end of the femur to ensure a good fit (Fig. 17). If a good fit cannot be achieved, the other size of seal should be tried, or the femoral slot altered to ensure a tight seal. If a tight fit cannot be obtained after any of these measures, the use of the gun should be abandoned and the suck-down technique should be used with doughy cement and vigorous finger packing. The canal is thoroughly cleaned using lavage. A catheter is placed in the distal end of the canal and connected to suction. Ribbon gauze soaked in 10 vols. hydrogen peroxide is packed into the femur to maintain haemostasis in the canal and to provide a clean dry surface into which the cement can key. The ribbon gauze and suction catheter are removed immediately before cement injection starts.
14 V40 18A 18B Figure 18A & B 10. Femoral Cementing Using Simplex bone cement, the cement should be mixed in a mixing bowl for 1 minute and then poured into the cement barrel, which should be left to stand for 30 seconds. Three mixes may be necessary for large femora. The nozzle is fixed to the barrel, the femoral seal and backing plate positioned, and the cement gun is primed. Cement is introduced in a retrograde (ie. from distal to proximal) fashion (Fig. 18A). Typically, using Simplex bone cement and with a theatre temperature of 21 C, this is usually to 3 minutes after commencement of mixing. As the cement reaches the upper part of the canal, the nozzle of the gun is cut off distal to the femoral seal. The femoral seal is then impacted forcibly onto the upper end of the femur, and the remaining cement is slowly pumped into the femur (Fig. 18B). This action will maintain a steady pressure to overcome the bleeding pressure inside the femur. When pressurisation is correctly performed, a steady extrusion of fat through the walls of the upper femur may be seen. Cement injection and pressurisation is continued until the viscosity of the cement starts rising. Typically, using Simplex bone cement and with a theatre temperature of 21 C, this is seldom less than 6 minutes from commencement of mixing, judged by a small sample held in the hand. The femoral stem is then inserted. The aim should be to delay stem insertion as long as possible remembering that during stem insertion interface pressures in the canal are directly related to the viscosity of the cement. 13
15 19A 19B 19C Figure 19A, B & C 11. Stem Implantation The hollow centraliser must be used with the Exeter stem. Each Exeter V40 stem is supplied with a winged and a wingless centraliser. If an intramedullary plug of less than 10mm is used it may be preferable to use a wingless centraliser. The use of the hollow centraliser prevents end-bearing of the stem, and ensures that the proximal, expanded taper of the stem will engage properly in the cement mantle. The selected stem is mounted on the introducer. It is important to note that the handle of the introducer is exactly in the mid-line of the stem and so the introducer and the stem can be lined up with the medullary canal of the femur. The stem introducer can be used with one hand, and has a smooth trigger action which releases the introducer pin from the dimple in the lateral shoulder of the stem implant. The stem is introduced through the proximal femoral opening closer to the posterior femoral cortex than the anterior, and aiming at the middle of the popliteal fossa if the Southern or posterior approach is used, or the patella if the direct lateral or lateral approach is used (Fig. 19A). The stem can be driven into the canal through the stem seal and its backing plate which should be held firmly in position on the cut surface of the femoral neck. Otherwise the stem is driven into place with the surgeon s thumb occluding the medial exit from the upper end of the femur between the stem and the calcar, to further pressurise the cement into the cancellous bone (Fig. 19B). During stem insertion, there should be further extrusion of fat through the walls of the femur.
16 V40 20A 20B 20C 20D Figure 20A, B, C & D The insertion should be brisk until the stem reaches a position approximately 1cm. above its final position. Insertion thereafter should be slower, gradually bringing the stem to its final predetermined position as judged by the leg length gauge (Fig. 19C). The femur can be marked with diathermy and methylene blue dye at the level indicated by the gauge. When the final position has been reached and the introducer removed, the stem seal and backing plate are positioned and firm pressure maintained on the top of the cement until it polymerises (Fig. 20A, B & C). Ensure that the stem does not back out during cement polymerisation. The surgeon may wish to use the stem seal pusher to apply firm pressure onto the stem seal until the cement polymerises (Fig. 20D). The surgeon should remove all cement from the cut surface of the cortical calcar. 15
17 12. Reduction The spigot protector is then removed and the spigot thoroughly cleaned. A further trial reduction may be carried out using the appropriate trial heads on the V40 spigot. Checks are then made again for correct leg length and stability. Reduced and increased neck lengths are available. The appropriate size of femoral head is removed from its packaging and placed over the stem spigot. It is secured in place by firm blows with the palm of the hand. Alternatively, the head may be pushed on by hand & rotated 10º. Neither excess force, impaction nor hard instruments should be used as this may damage the fine polished surface (Fig. 21). 21A 21B 21C Figure 21A, B and C
18 V40 P O S T - O P E R A T I V E M A N A G E M E N T DAY OF OPERATION Encourage breathing exercises. Check that foot, ankle and quadriceps exercises are carried out hourly by the patient. FIRST POST-OPERATIVE DAY Supervise breathing and foot, ankle and quadriceps exercises. Begin resisted exercises for the un-operated leg and assisted active exercises for the operated leg, including external rotation and active hip abduction with the weight of the leg being taken by the physiotherapist. The patient is encouraged to do the movements with assistance from the physiotherapist. Avoid internal rotation, sitting erect or the use of too many pillows. Younger patients may stand on the first post-operative day. SECOND POST- OPERATIVE DAY Continue with breathing exercises, foot, ankle, quads and gluteal exercises. Remove the drains. The physiotherapist should help the patient to get out of bed, after ensuring that the bed is at the correct height. The patient should wear shoes. Knee flexion is encouraged with the patient sitting sideways on the edge of the bed. In getting into a standing position the patient should take as much weight as possible on the non-operated leg with support from the physiotherapist who should stand on the same side as the affected hip with a stick in the patient's opposite hand or another helper on that side if necessary. In the standing position the patient should be shown how to stand and walk. The patient should be encouraged to take normal steps, although the first walk should be kept within the patient's tolerance. Touch weight bearing is advisable except in the elderly. The patient must be taught to turn around without straining the hip in a rotatory position, and be taught how to sit and stand correctly from a chair. The physiotherapist should teach the patient how to get back into, and out of bed, and assist them to do so, preventing internal rotation and adduction of the hip during these manoeuvres. THIRD POST-OPERATIVE DAY All static exercises and breathing exercises are supervised. The patient may be taught to turn prone and is encouraged to lie prone for two periods of twenty minutes daily. FOURTH POST- OPERATIVE DAY Continue supervision of static exercises and breathing exercises. The physiotherapist should continue to supervise correct walking and the patient can increase the number and duration of the walks. The patient is instructed in getting into a sitting position on the toilet. The physiotherapist should start to teach the patient to lift the leg on to the bottom step of the stairs flexing the hip and knee whilst avoiding internal rotation. FIFTH POST-OPERATIVE DAY Continue supervision of static exercises. The patient should be able to walk to the toilet alone. The physiotherapist should start the patient walking up and down steps and generally increase walking. A post-operative X-ray is taken. The patient should be independent upon discharge and allowed home with suitable walking aids supplied by the occupational therapist. The patient should avoid excessive flexing of and internally rotating the hip. 17
19 The first post-operative follow-up visit is usually two to three months after surgery. X-rays at this stage are only taken if bone grafting was performed. If the patient's condition is satisfactory at three months, the next appointment should be one year from the time of operation. X-rays should be taken. If these are satisfactory, further follow-up visits are not needed, unless the patient develops symptoms suggesting any problem with the arthroplasty. However, arrangements should be made for the arthroplasty to be viewed by X-ray two years from the time of the operation. Provided these films are satisfactory, no further films need be taken for seven to eight years, unless the patient develops symptoms suggesting problems with the arthroplasty. From eight years on, films should again be taken at two yearly intervals.
20 Excellent Long Term Results From the original 433 Exeter Hips, with revision for aseptic stem loosening as the end-point, survivorship into the 33rd year of follow-up is 91.46% 1. Stryker SA Cité-Centre Grand-Rue Montreux Switzerland 1 Presentation, European Hip Society, June This document is intended solely for the use of healthcare professionals. t : f : The information presented in this brochure is intended to demonstrate the breadth of Stryker product offerings. Always refer to the package insert, product label and/or user instructions before using any Stryker product. Products may not be available in all markets. Product availability is subject to the regulatory or medical practices that govern individual markets. Please contact your Stryker representative if you have questions about the availability of Stryker products in your area. Products referenced with designation are trademarks of Stryker. Products referenced with designation are registered trademarks of Stryker. Literature Number: EXEOT01E02 MTX/GS 10/06 Copyright 2006 Stryker
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Aesculap Orthopaedics Metha Short Hip Stem Evolving the State of Arthroplasty 2 Evolving the State of Arthroplasty Contents Short Hip Stem System 4 Short Stem Anchoring Concept 6 Variable Implant Options
EXPERT CONTENT by Joseph E. Muscolino photos by Yanik Chauvin body mechanics THE ESSENCE OF MOST MANUAL THERAPIES, and certainly clinical orthopedic massage therapy, is to loosen taut soft tissues, thereby
Screening Examination of the Lower Extremities Melvyn Harrington, MD Department of Orthopaedic Surgery & Rehabilitation Loyola University Medical Center BUY THIS BOOK! Essentials of Musculoskeletal Care
Corey A. Wulf, MD POSTERIOR CRUCIATE LIGAMENT RECONSTRUCTION POSTOPERATIVE REHABILITATION PROTOCOL The range of motion allowed after posterior cruciate ligament reconstructive surgery is dependent upon
A proper warm-up is important before any athletic performance with the goal of preparing the athlete both mentally and physically for exercise and competition. A warm-up is designed to prepare an athlete
Anterior Lumbar Interbody Fusion (ALIF). Instrument set supports placement of ALIF spacers using anterior or anterolateral approach. Technique Guide Instruments and implants approved by the AO Foundation
Anatomic Percutaneous Ankle Reconstruction of Lateral Ligaments (A Percutaneous Anti ROLL) Mark Glazebrook James Stone Masato Takao Stephane Guillo Introduction Ankle stabilization is required when a patient
Accolade System Brochure Achieving Perfect Balance Cemented and Cementless Femoral Hip System Accolade Cemented Hip System Potential for Perfect Balance The Accolade C Femoral Component: A perfect balance
ACCOLADE II Femoral Hip System Orthopaedics Surgical Technique Indications The indications for use of the total hip replacement prostheses include: Noninflammatory degenerative joint disease, including
Zimmer DeNovo NT Natural Tissue Graft Surgical Technique Biologic treatment for early intervention and cartilage repair. Overview DeNovo NT Natural Tissue Graft (Fig. 1) is an off-the-shelf human tissue,
THE BENJAMIN INSTITUTE PRESENTS Excerpt from Listen To Your Pain Assessment & Treatment of Low Back Pain A B E N J A M I N I N S T I T U T E E B O O K Ben E. Benjamin, Ph.D. 2 THERAPIST/CLIENT MANUAL The
Patient Information Guide to Bone Fracture, Bone Reconstruction and Bone Fusion: Wrist and Hand Fractures of the Wrist and Hand: Fractures of the wrist The wrist joint is made up of the two bones in your
Technique Guide Titanium Trochanteric Fixation Nail System. For intramedullary fixation of proximal femur fractures. Table of Contents Introduction Titanium Trochanteric Fixation Nail System 2 Biomechanical
KNEE PROGRAM INTRODUCT ION Welcome to your knee exercise program. The exercises in the program are designed to improve your knee stability and strength of the muscles around your knee and hip. The strength
Event Description: IT IS REPORTED THAT THE PATIENT WAS REVISED DUE TO GROSS ASEPTIC LOOSENING. Manufacturer 1822565-2015- 00224 PERSONA STEMMED CEMENTED TIBIAL COMPONENT 2/23/15 1/21/15 Injury Narrative:
P R E S E N T S Your Practice Online Disclaimer This information is an educational resource only and should not be used to make a decision on Revision Hip Replacement or arthritis management. All decisions
Walkers, Crutches, Canes These devices provide support through your arms to limit the amount of weight on your operated hip. Initially, after a total hip replacement you will use a walker to get around.
Information for Patients Hip Replacement Department of Orthopaedic Surgery Tel: 01473 702107 DMI ref: 0134-08.indd(RP) Issue 3: February 2008 The Ipswich Hospital NHS Trust, 2005-2008. All rights reserved.
HIP ARTHROSCOPY Hip arthroscopy is a minimally invasive surgical procedure that uses a camera inserted through very small incisions to examine and treat problems in the hip joint. The camera displays pictures
Surgical Technique Foot and Ankle Technique Guide Proximal Inter-Phalangeal (PIP) Fusion Prepared in consultation with: Phinit Phisitkul, MD Department of Orthopedics and Rehabilitation University of Iowa
Spinal Exercise Program/Core Stabilization Program Adapted from The Spine in Sports: Robert G. Watkins Below is a description of a Core Stability Program, designed to improve the strength and coordination
Rehabilitation Programme following Hip Arthroscopy Updated May 2010 Hip Arthroscopy Patient information and rehabilitation programme: The Hip Joint The hip is a ball-and-socket joint and is the largest
Surgical Technique and Reference Guide Revision total knee arthroplasty presents many complex problems for the orthopaedic surgeon. Hard tissue defects can be caused by significant bone loss, massive osteolysis,
P R E S E N T S Dr. Mufa T. Ghadiali is skilled in all aspects of General Surgery. His General Surgery Services include: General Surgery Advanced Laparoscopic Surgery Surgical Oncology Gastrointestinal
Psoas Syndrome The iliopsoas muscle is a major body mover but seldom considered as a source of pain. Chronic lower back pain involving the hips, legs, or thoracic regions can often be traced to an iliopsoas
Unless otherwise noted, the content of this course material is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution - Non-Commercial - Share Alike 3.0 License. Copyright 2008, Dr. Jeff Shotwell. The following
V-TEK IVP System Ankle 2.7 Fix System 4.0 Surgical Technique Surgical Technique Titanium osteosynthesis system for tibio-talar and tibio-talo-calcaneal fusion SECTION 1 Ankle Fix System 4.0 Titanium osteosynthesis
Welcome to the StretchTowel 30 Day Flexibility Challenge! You can Be More Flexible in 30 days by following our stretching program for 10 minutes a day. The best part is that you can stretch using the StretchTowel