Knee Joint Replacement Surgery

Arthritic knees can be restored through knee replacement surgery (also known as knee arthroplasty or total knee joint replacement surgery). Regarding kneecaps, metal or plastic parts are used to protect their edges. Anyone with severe arthritis or a serious knee injury may benefit from this procedure. The knee joint can be affected by a variety of forms of arthritis.

We use three types of knee joint replacement surgery: Computer-Assisted Knee Joint Replacement

Computer-assisted total knee joint replacement surgery is a process that uses sophisticated computer imaging to guarantee the maximum level of accuracy during the treatment. With the help of an actual time infrared-based tracking system, we can get almost perfect alignment and soft tissue balance, which are the two most dangerous mechanisms of a successful replacement.

Primary Knee Joint Replacement

A MEDICAL INTERVENTION, then, is a primary knee joint replacement procedure. Inserts made of metal, high-density polyethylene or ceramic are used to replace a knee joint that has been damaged or diseased. This is the primary process when a patient has their first joint replacement. The femur (the long thigh bone) ends at the tibia (the large lower leg bone), making your knee a pivot joint (tibia). A smooth ligament in a strong knee covers the femur and tibia. The soft ligament makes twisting your knee easier, allowing the two bones to glide over each other. With the help of the muscles and tendons surrounding the knee joint, you can walk without pain.

Revision Surgery

Revision surgery is distinct from the original procedure, even though both aim to relieve pain and restore function. Getting good results takes much more time and effort, and knowledge of the implantations and tools needed to complete this more complex process. Revision surgery can take many forms. An element of the prosthesis may only require one revision or re-implant. All three aspects of the knee joint—femur, tibia, and patellar—may need to be removed to make room for a bone graft or augments (metal pieces that serve as replacements for missing bone).

Shoulder Joint Replacement Surgery

Total shoulder joint replacement surgery, also known as total shoulder arthroplasty, is the deletion of parts of the shoulder joint, which are exchanged with artificial implantation to decrease pain and bring back a variety of rotations and movements. It is very successful in reducing the severe pain and toughness created by final-stage arthritis

How do I know if I need shoulder joint replacement?

There is no nonsurgical treatment that can control the pain of shoulder arthritis. Increasing toughness and an ever-lasting or stinging sensation in the shoulder are common pain symptoms.

Because the cartilage between the shoulder joint’s bones has disappeared, these symptoms indicate that the bones are rubbing against each other and causing pain. You will need to have shoulder joint replacement surgery in this situation.

How is shoulder joint replacement done?

In traditional shoulder joint replacement surgery, A metal ball replaces the damaged humeral head (the joint’s ball), and a smooth plastic cup replaces the glenoid cavity (the joint’s socket). It is located at the top of the humerus – the upper arm bone – while the glenoid is in the scapula – the shoulder blade.

What is reverse shoulder joint replacement surgery?

A reverse shoulder joint replacement surgery is the conditions of the ball and socket are transferred: The patient’s natural socket is replaced with a metal ball implantation, and a plastic socket implantation is replaced on the humeral head.

How long does it take to recover from a shoulder joint replacement?

Typically, it takes eight weeks or more to recover. Many months may pass before a patient can perform intense work or forceful exercises again. Patients who undergo shoulder joint replacement surgery typically experience some discomfort, but it is not the same discomfort they feel due to their arthritis. That surgery has primarily eliminated the pain associated with arthritis p

Hip Joint Replacement Surgery

Hip Joint Replacement Surgery

Hip joint replacement surgery can be the result of an illness that has cultivated with time, like bursitis and arthritis, or of current hip damage, like a hip fracture or hip displacement. Hip bursitis and arthritis, for example, can cause severe bone and joint discomfort if they go unnoticed, making treatment a viable option for relieving your hip pain.

Signs and symptoms of hip pain contain:

  • Joint pain experienced in the front of the hip, with the outside of the hip, in the groin, or over the buttock area
  • Uneasiness and inflammation in the thigh and knee
  • Joint discomfort or hip muscle spasms, which may reason fluid accretion in the hip joint
  • Limping or the incapability to walk easily on the damaged side
  • Incapability to turn or rotate the hip
  • Pain and the feeling of the hip throbbing while sleeping or resting
  • Fever, redness, and warmth are also signs of infection

If you are experiencing any of the symptoms listed above, you may have a hip disorder or injury, such as a fractured hip, a dislocated hip flexor, or a labral tear. It is possible to eliminate this by having a joint replacement procedure.

Types of Hip Join Replacement Surgery:

Computer-Assisted Hip Joint Replacement Using a computer-assisted hip joint replacement surgery, our expert surgeons can exchange injured joints or joint levels with artificial joints and elements as precisely as possible with modern computer technology in robot-assisted surgery.

With the help of computer-assisted surgery, our skilled surgical team can provide patients with a new joint that is painless and flexible. Our medical system uses CT (computerized tomography) scans to customize operative guidance based on each patient's unique anatomy.

Revision Hip Joint Replacement

Most patients who undergo traditional, primary total hip joint replacement surgery face a difficult path ahead of them. For convenience, this procedure is sometimes called a “ball and socket” because of how data is collected before and after it is carried out. Ball-and- socket hip replacement after surgery restores hip mobility for the duration of the reserve.

Pelvic Surgery

Pelvic surgery is a broad term that mentions to surgical treatment operated in the pelvic area, which is gynaecologic operations. However, any treatment on the pelvic floor, pelvic bones or pelvic organs may be divided into pelvic surgery. In this article, surgery will be used to mention to urogynaecology treatment executed for female pelvic floor illnesses. These illnesses involve pelvic organ prolapse and urinary incontinence.

More than 10% of females undertake pelvic surgical treatment. This amounts to mostly 200,000 pelvic surgeries annually in the United States alone.

Possible Complications and Risks of Pelvic Surgery

The pelvic wound can damage numerous pelvic structures, like the bladder. Damages to the ureter happen in mostly 2% of patients undertaking the treatment, while injuries to the urethra are infrequent. Half of the patients who experience pelvic surgery for pelvic organ prolapse may feel dyspareunia or pain through sexual intercourse. Numerous treatments for pelvic organ prolapse may also result in poor urinary incontinence.

Elbow Joint Replacement Surgery

If an illness, for example, rheumatoid arthritis or damage, has injured your elbow, your surgeon may suggest surgery to change the joint so you do not have as much of pain and can move better. Throughout elbow joint replacement, a surgeon changes your elbow with a non-natural joint made from two implantations that join to the bones in your arm. A metal and plastic pivot attach the implantations together. The technique is like hip and knee replacements.

What To Do Before Elbow Joint Replacement Surgery?

Your surgeon will know you about your medical past. Let him inform you about any complications you have, allergies too. Also, let your surgeon know if you take alcohol and what medications you take. They must also inform you about any vitamins, supplements, or herbal products you take. Before elbow joint replacement treatment, you should stop smoking if you do.

When Is Elbow Joint Replacement Surgery Not Appropriate?

Given the problems, your surgeon may suggest that elbow joint replacement surgery is not suitable if, among others:

  • You have damage or a past of damage
  • You do not have enough bone, or the bone is not good enough to help your new elbow
  • You have damaged nerves in your elbow part
  • You have damaged or movement fewer elbow muscles
  • Your bones are not full-grown or settled
  • You have apparent bone loss or a severe reduction in bone mass (osteoporosis)
  • Your elbow joint has been formerly attached and is stable, mobile, and pain-free
  • You have rheumatoid arthritis and dynamic/past of skin scratches (because of the more significant risk of damage)

You have rheumatoid arthritis and dynamic/past of skin scratches (because of the more significant risk of damage)