- Hip Resurfacing Information at Surface Hippy
- 1 1/2 Year Update Blinky’s Hip Resurfacing with Dr. Gross 2015
- 1 Year Update David Brewer’s H1 Ceramic Hip Resurfacing with Professor Cobb 2017
- 10 Month Update David Brewer’s H1 Ceramic Hip Resurfacing by Professor Cobb 2017
- 10 Year and 2 Month Update John C’s Bilateral Hip Resurfacing with Dr. Gross 2008
- 10 Year Mortality Rates of Hip Resurfacing vs THR Study 2013
- 10 year survival of double heat-treated resurfacings McMinn Center
- 10 Year Update Anthony M. Cornicelli’s Hip Resurfacing with Dr. Brooks 2007
- 10 Year Update Istt’s Hip Resurfacing with Dr. Bose2007
Talking With Docs Published on July 24, 2018 – Dr. Paul Zalzal and Dr. Brad Weening discuss different surgical approaches to hip replacement surgery. There has been a lot of interest in the anterior hip approach recently. This video compares anterior approach to lateral and posterior approaches.
Please see the complete user agreement at talkingwithdocs.com
Do NOT use the Video for medical emergencies. If you have a medical emergency, call a physician or qualified healthcare provider, or CALL 911 immediately. Under no circumstances should you attempt self-treatment based on anything you have seen or read on the … Read the rest
Note by Patricia Walter: Sometimes hip resurfacing surgeons are not specific when they are talking about the “anterior approach to surgery” since this can include the Direct Anterior Approach, the Anterolateral Approach and other variations. The surgeons using the posterior approach often refer to the “anterior approach” incorrectly to include all types of anterior approaches. Dr. Matta has written a comprehensive explanation of the Anterior Approach to explain the misinformation often presented.
The postings on your web site by some hip resurfacing surgeons is unfortunately giving false information about the Posterior vs Anterior approach. They are referring to the
Computerized navigation has been around for a long time, in
This is what I think about computerized navigation: It is a
Surgical Description and Early Review 200
Michael A. Jacobs, MD1,
Robin N. Goytia, MD1 and Tarun
1 5601 Loch Raven Boulevard,
Russell Morgan Building, Suite 402, Baltimore, MD 21239
Background: Recently, metal-on-metal hip resurfacing has
enjoyed a resurgence as an alternative to hip
arthroplasty in properly selected patients. The
purpose of the present study was to report the
early results of hip resurfacing through an anterolateral
approach and to describe the technique with
modifications that have been made as experience
with the procedure has increased…
…Conclusions: The early results associated with a
new … Read the rest
|Obtained by Freelance Patient Advocate Volunteer Vicky Marlow 8/22/08|
Dr. Su’s Article
The NCP approach, at least the way that we mean it, is a different
With the NCP approach in hip resurfacing, we cut the capsule along the femoral head, so
What are the differences between the posterior and anterior surgical approaches?
Recovery is quicker with the posterior approach because no
To improve stability and reduce the incidence of dislocation
Yes, it is true that minimally invasive approach has been proven not to have great benefits over a conventional incision in terms of blood loss, pain , or speed of recovery in the same surgeons hands. It is only of cosmetic value.All studies to investigate this have been done on two groups of patients in which a single surgeon employs the two approaches in the diff groups. When a surgeon who is capable of doing a minimally invasive approach does a conventional approach it is logical that the conventional technique will be only marginally bigger and therefore advantages
The NCP (Neck Capsule Preserving) Approach which is increasingly being adopted by surgeons world wide was developed at ARCH by Dr. Bose. This facilitates a faster recovery due to the repair of the capsule. The vascularity of the critical regions of the head and neck is also preserved in the NCP Approach.
Dr. De Smet
Do you preserve the hip capsule during your hip resurfacing surgeries?
[Koen De Smet ANSWER/] YES AND I THINK YOU SHOULD
Saving the capsule is good with a THR because it may decrease the rate of dislocation. In regular THR it … Read the rest
Approaches in hip resurfacing by Dr. Gross
The path that surgeons choose to arrive at the hip joint is called the
“approach”. There are many different basic approaches used for hip resurfacing.
None has been proven to be superior to others based on valid scientific
research. Basically, I recommend that a surgeon use the method that he/she is
already most comfortable with when performing standard total hip replacement and
modify it as needed for the more complex hip resurfacing operation. My preferred
approach is the posterior. This is used in at least 70% of hip resurfacings done
worldwide. The next … Read the rest
|The post approach which I employ is traditionally known as the muscle sparing approach and the anterior and anterolateral approaches which is very popular in the U.S and some parts of Europe are the muscle compromising approaches. The muscle here refers to the Abductor group or the muscles which lift your leg sideways and is the most important muscle of the hip. The post approach spares this completely.However some muscle have to be cut in any approach to get access to the hip and in the post approach, one cuts the short ext rotators which are flimsy , small muscles|
The choice of approach to use for resurfacing has received much attention and I believe extra “hype.” In multiple studies now published, there are no reported clinical differences in the short term and up to ten years of follow-up between anterior and posterior approaches. I believe that any approach can be used and the surgeon should use what they feel most comfortable.
Short-term differences that patients may report with either approach have to do with other factors in my opinion. I use the antero-lateral approach because it affords me easy exposure, lower dislocation risk, less chance to disrupt the blood … Read the rest
There is some data indicating that navigation can improve
What Surgical Approach do you Use?
I like the posterior approach for the excellent exposure that it provides (which is critical for the positioning of the implants) and the ease of recovery for the patient. There are some who believe a trochanteric flip (Ganz osteotomy) or anterolateral approach are better for the blood supply, but we saw from Mr. Treacy’s data that there wasn’t any difference in outcomes between the posterior and anterolateral approaches. Also, the recovery from the anterolateral and trochanteric flip tend to be more difficult, with protected weight bearing and avoidance of certain movements. Finally, if the
Thank you for the work you do, it helps so many.
Computer aided navigation is an
One way to conceptulize this is that the experienced
WHAT ABOUT NAVIGATION
Today navigation is still a tool that is not easy to use and
So it is not a useful tool today for resurfacing beginners,
So can somebody with experience use it or should they use
It is like doing a certain approach and having experience
Most of the experienced surgeons do feel they do
The anterolateral approach leads to less disruption of the femoral head-neck blood supply than the posterior approach during hip resurfacing 2007
R. Steffen, MRCS, Clinical Research Fellow1; K. O’Rourke, FRCS, Consultant Orthopaedic Surgeon2; H. S. Gill, DPhil, University Research Lecturer1; and D. W. Murray, FRCS, Consultant Orthopaedic Surgeon1
1 Nuffield Department of Orthopaedic Surgery, University of Oxford, Nuffield Orthopaedic Centre, Windmill Road, Oxford OX3 7LD, UK. 2 Cappagh National Orthopaedic Hospital, Finglas Dublin 11, Ireland.In 12 patients, we measured the oxygen concentration in the femoral head-neck junction during hip resurfacing through the
Surgical Approach by Mr. McMinnI started back in 1991 with the antero-lateral approach to the hip for resurfacing. At that time we were worried about blood supply to the femoral head and on theoretical grounds the antero-lateral approach preserved the blood supply well. For many patients the approach was satisfactory but there were some problems. The exposure obtained in large patients was not good. This meant that heavy retraction had to be used, and heavy retraction caused trauma to muscle and other soft tissues which in turn led to heterotopic ossification. The other problem was that some patients had