Arthroscopy : Allows the physician to see how much damage there is, and to treat what may be causing pain, such as torn meniscus cartilage, articular cartilage debris, synovial or joint lining tissue and ligaments. This procedure is done most often on knees and shoulders.
Resection : The removal of part or all of a bone. This is often done when diseased joints in the foot make walking very painful and difficult, or to remove painful bunions
Synovectomy: The removal of the synovium or tissues lining the joints. This reduces pain and swelling of rheumatoid arthritis and prevents or slows down the destruction of joints.
Total joint replacement: The removal of damaged bone or joint tissue, which is then replaced with metal, ceramic and plastic parts. This surgery has been widely used for many years with excellent results, especially for knees and hips.
Hip Replacement - Hip replacement surgery is performed when the hip joint has reached a point when painful symptoms can no longer be controlled with non-operative treatments .
CEMENTED HIP :A patient with a cemented total hip replacement can put full weight on the limb and walk without support almost immediately after surgery, resulting in a faster rehabilitation.
UNCEMENTED HIP : Cementless total hip replacement is most often recommended for younger, more active patients and patients with good bone quality where bone ingrowth into the components can be predictably achieved.
HYBRID HIP: A hybrid total hip replacement has one component, usually the acetabular socket, inserted without cement, and the other component, usually the femoral stem, inserted with cement.
SURFACE HIP REPLACEMENT: It's an advanced alternative of the traditional Hip Replacement Surgery, wherein the damaged and worn out surface at the end of the thigh bone (femur) is resurfaced with a metal cap.