The Adult Hip: Hip Preservation Surgery, 3rd Edition

  • Published By: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins
  • ISBN-10: 1469887061
  • ISBN-13: 9781469887067
  • DDC: 617.5
  • Grade Level Range: College Freshman - College Senior
  • 784 Pages | eBook
  • Original Copyright 2014 | Published/Released March 2015
  • This publication's content originally published in print form: 2014

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Get the all-inclusive text on a fast-growing area in orthopaedic surgery: Hip Preservation Surgery offers the latest surgical and rehab techniques for the hip joint, with vital background on development, anatomy, pathology and biomechanics. A must-have for orthopaedic surgeons, fellows, residents, and students looking to master skills such as hip arthroscopy, radiographic methods, and the surgical repair of articular cartilage.

Table of Contents

Front Cover.
Half Title Page.
Title Page.
Copyright Page.
Dedication Page.
1: Background.
2: History of Hip Joint Preservation Surgery.
3: Developmental Biology of the Hip.
4: Biomechanics of the Natural Hip Joint.
5: Articular Cartilage and Labrum: Composition, Function, and Disease.
6: Anatomy of Acetabulum.
7: Anatomy of the Proximal Femur.
8: Soft Tissues about the Hip.
9: Etiology of Hip Osteoarthritis.
10: Patient Evaluation.
11: Diagnostic Categories and Definitions for the Adult Hip.
12: Patient History and Exam.
13: Differential Diagnosis Examination (Compensatory Disorders).
14: Radiographic Evaluation of the Hip.
15: Cartilage Imaging.
16: CT Imaging of the Adult Hip.
17: Imaging of the Acetabular Labrum.
18: Patient Selection for Hip Preservation Surgery.
19: Measurement of Treatment Outcomes in the Young Patient with a Hip Disorder.
20: Overviews of Common Hip Disorders.
21: Hip Dysplasia Overview.
22: Femoroacetabular Impingement: Overview.
23: The Symptomatic Residual Slipped Capital Femoral Epiphysis and Legg–Calvé–Perthes Hip.
24: Femoral Head Osteonecrosis: Overview.
25: The Evolution of Hip Arthroscopy.
26: Hip Arthroscopy.
27: Hip Arthroscopy: Supine Position.
28: Lateral Positioning.
29: Hip Arthroscopy Anatomy and Access to the Central Compartment.
30: Hip Arthroscopy: Anatomy and Access to the Peripheral Compartment.
31: Hip Arthroscopy Anatomy and Access Peritrochanteric Compartment.
32: Management of Articular Cartilage (Chondroplasty and Microfracture) and Ligamentum Teres Disorders.
33: Hip Arthroscopy—Capsulorrhaphy for Laxity Syndromes.
34: Hip Arthroscopy—Disorders of The Trochanteric Space—Bursitis and Abductor Tears.
35: Extra-articular Snapping Hip Syndromes.
36: Surgical Treatment.
37: Periacetabular Osteotomy for the Treatment of Symptomatic Acetabular Dysplasia.
38: Periacetabular Rotational Osteotomy for the Treatment of Acetabular Dysplasia.
39: Chiari and Salvage Osteotomy for the Treatment of Symptomatic Acetabular Dysplasia.
40: Triple Pelvic Osteotomy for the Treatment of Symptomatic Acetabular Dysplasia.
41: Femoral Dysplasia.
42: Treatment of Structural Instability in the Neuromuscular Hip.
43: The Role of Arthroscopy in Treating Developmental Dysplasia of the Hip.
44: Experimental Models of Femoroacetabular Impingement.
45: FAI—Acetabular Retroversion.
46: Surgical Dislocation of the Hip for Symptomatic Femoroacetabular Impingement.
47: Mini-open Approach for Femoroacetabular Impingement.
48: FAI: Extra-articular Bony Impingement.
49: Combined Hip Arthroscopy and Mini-Anterior Hueter Approach for the Treatment of Femoroacetabular Impingement.
50: Femoroacetabular Impingement: Arthroscopic Management of the Acetabulum.
51: Femoroacetabular Impingement—Arthroscopic Management of the Acetabular Labrum.
52: Femoroacetabular Impingement: Arthroscopic Management of the Proximal Femur.
53: Evaluation and Treatment of Slipped Capital Femoral Epiphysis in Skeletally Immature Patients.
54: Open Reduction of the Unstable Slipped Capital Femoral Epiphysis.
55: Treatment of Slipped Capital Femoral Epiphysis Deformities in Skeletally Mature Patients.
56: Treatment of Combined Structural Instability and FAI (Perthes Deformities).
57: General Joint Preservation.
58: Rehabilitation after Joint Preservation Surgery.
59: Reasons for Joint Preservation Treatment Failures.
60: Total Hip Arthroplasty after Prior Hip Preservation Surgery.
61: Osteonecrosis.
62: Femoral Head Osteonecrosis—Nonoperative Treatment.
63: Core Decompression for the Treatment of Osteonecrosis of the Femoral Head.
64: Femoral Head Osteonecrosis—Proximal Femoral Osteotomy and Open Bone Grafting Procedures.
65: Vascularized Grafting for Femoral Head Osteonecrosis.
66: Post Traumatic.
67: Joint Preserving Surgical Techniques for Posttraumatic