Many patients facing hip replacement surgery want to know more about what is being placed in their body. In this video Dr. Dan Albright, an orthopedic surgeon from Raleigh, NC, explains the different types of hip prosthetics and the different materials from which their made.
Anterior Approach To Total Hip Replacement
Hip replacement surgery is becoming a common procedure for people with chronic hip pain or mobility issues. So once the surgery is done, how long will it take to get back to an active life?
Scheduled for hip replacement surgery? Wondering about what’s being placed in your body? Dr. Dan Albright, an orthopedic surgeon in Raleigh, NC explains those different parts and how they are used.
Although anterior hip replacement surgery is a less invasive procedure than the posterior approach, the body still needs time to heal and adapt. So, what happens post-surgery and how long before a patient is up and walking after anterior hip replacement surgery?
Hip replacement surgery techniques allow for a short and successful recovery for most patients after leaving the operating room, but the return to your day-to-day activities will be gradual. Let's take a look at the types of exercises to expect and how progress is made.
A painful hip can change a person's lifestyle and stop them from doing activities they love. This surgery is life-changing and can be done on anyone regardless of age.
Anterior Hip Replacement is one of the most minimally invasive techniques designed to replace both the socket and the ball of the joint.
This technique makes possible a less traumatic surgery involving smaller incisions. Thus, the recovery time for a total hip replacement is reduced
Through advances in the surgical field safer approaches for hip replacement have been developed. Newer methods are helping patients recover faster with fewer complications. One of the latest techniques is the anterior approach to hip replacement surgery.
Although this surgery has become routine, there are still people who worry about dislocation after the surgery. Dislocation is a rare occurrence, but it does happen. In this video, Dr. Dan Albright, an orthopedic surgeon discusses why this occurs and tips on how to prevent it.
Some of the causes of hip pain are arthritis, tendonitis, bursitis or a hip fracture. These conditions may require a patient to undergo total hip replacement if medication and therapy are not viable options.