Hip replacement is one of the most successful orthopedic procedures. The use of robotics during this procedure further improves the success rate by taking the accuracy and precision of the surgery to new heights.
The outpatient hip preservation surgery technique developed at the American Hip Institute aims to restore hip function to preinjury levels. The procedure can allow you to return to your active lifestyle, whether it’s sports at the highest level or routine activities that bring you joy. Additionally, the procedure may help delay or prevent the development of arthritis.
You are probably aware of many elite athletes that have been able bounce back from a debilitating hip injury and return to competitive sports with the help of hip arthroscopy and regenerative medicine treatments. The good news is that these innovative treatments aren’t just for athletes.
Your hip joint can withstand many times your bodyweight while performing a wide range of activities. But despite its sturdy nature, the hip is subject to age-related deterioration or acute injuries which may necessitate surgical treatment.
Hip arthroscopy is a minimally invasive procedure to repair torn or damaged structures inside the hip joint. It can be performed as an outpatient procedure through small keyhole incisions. A hip arthroscopy may allow you to save your hip rather than have it replaced.
Do you have a hip injury that hasn’t healed well with nonsurgical treatment and you would rather not undergo surgery? You might be a candidate for orthobiologics – an innovative regenerative medicine treatment that enhances your body’s natural healing capacity.
With the kick-off of the NFL season, North America’s favorite sport once again takes the centerstage in the hearts and minds of countless sports enthusiasts across the country. Many will undoubtedly be inspired to emulate the amazing physical feats displayed on the sporting arena. Whether you’re a weekend warrior or a more serious athlete, sporting injuries are something you need to be prepared for. Let’s look at an injury commonly seen in contact sports like football – the hip pointer.