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  • Tennis Player? Get Back on the Courts with Hip Arthroscopy

    Tennis Player? Get Back on the Courts with Hip Arthroscopy

    Tennis is in full swing!  We see it on the courts in our cities and on the TV in our homes.  Tennis is a great sport for all ages and abilities.  If you are staying off the courts due to a hip injury, hip arthroscopy may be a treatment option that can get you back in the game.

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  • 3 Simple Yoga Poses for Healthy Hips

    3 Simple Yoga Poses for Healthy Hips

    Do you suffer from a tight lower back or muscle stiffness and pain? This pain could be the result of tight hips. Keeping your hips strong and healthy is essential for sitting, standing, walking, and most physical activities. The hip joint is your body's largest ball-and-socket joint, and it is crucial to have healthy hips for all stages of life.

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  • Could IT Band Syndrome Be the Cause of My Hip Pain?

    Could IT Band Syndrome Be the Cause of My Hip Pain?

    IT band syndrome is caused by overuse, and is common in endurance athletes like runners and bikers. It affects the tissue that runs from the side of your hip all the way down past your knee. Most of the time, the inflammation manifests itself as pain on the outside of the knee, but can leave you with a deep aching in your hip. Researchers have found that weak hip muscles can be one of the biggest reasons why people get IT band syndrome. Usually, hip weakness contributes to faulty movement patterns; over time, the tightness of the IT band increases.

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  • The Value of Medical Research for Orthopedic Patients

    The Value of Medical Research for Orthopedic Patients

    Medical research studies greatly contribute to patient outcomes and give us evidence-based knowledge about orthopedic treatment options. Research studies are an important factor for continuing to improve outcomes for all orthopedic patients.

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  • Favorable Patient Outcomes with Hip Arthroscopy

    Favorable Patient Outcomes with Hip Arthroscopy

    Many types of underlying health issues or injuries can cause debilitating hip pain. I see patients almost every day who are looking for solutions to hip pain that is disrupting their daily lives. Two common causes of hip pain are hip dysplasia and ligament teres tears. If you have been diagnosed with either of these, you have several options for treatment.

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  • Is My Hip Pain Serious?

    Is My Hip Pain Serious?

    Chronic hip pain that interferes with daily activities or seems to be worsening with time could be a symptom of a serious underlying hip condition. It may be time to visit an orthopedic hip specialist for evaluation and treatment.

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  • What Causes Hip Impingement?

    What Causes Hip Impingement?

    The hip joint is a ball-and-socket joint formed by the ball-shaped end of the thigh bone and the hip socket. Under normal conditions, the ‘ball’ moves smoothly within the socket, allowing a wide range of motion. Sometimes the smooth movement of the hip is prevented by a condition known as hip impingement.

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  • What Does a Hip Labral Tear Feel Like?

    What Does a Hip Labral Tear Feel Like?

    A clicking or locking feeling in the hip, deep pain in the buttocks or groin area, and stiffness of the hip that disrupts normal function are some of the common signs and symptoms of a hip labral tear. Hip labral tears are difficult to diagnose and are often misdiagnosed for many months after the tear occurs.

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  • Minimally Invasive Total Hip Arthroplasty

    Minimally Invasive Total Hip Arthroplasty

    A hip replacement, also known as a total hip replacement, is usually done when severe damage from arthritis or injury has made it difficult for you to perform routine activities because of severe hip pain or a restricted range of motion. With a minimally invasive hip replacement, you can expect to get back to your active lifestyle with minimum delay.

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  • What is Hip Resurfacing?

    What is Hip Resurfacing?

    Hip resurfacing is a bone-saving alternative to total hip replacement. This conservative surgical procedure aims to restore hip mobility and function by relining the hip joint; most of the healthy hip bone is preserved. The end of the thigh bone that fits into the hip socket is trimmed back to remove only the arthritic or damaged portion, leaving the healthy part of the bone untouched. The surface is then covered with a thin, smooth metal dome.

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