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TitleRevision Total Hip Arthroplasty [electronic resource] / edited by James V. Bono, Joseph C. McCarthy, Thomas S. Thornhill, Benjamin E. Bierbaum, Roderick H. Turner
ImprintNew York, NY : Springer New York : Imprint: Springer, 1999
Connect tohttp://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4612-1406-9
Descript XXIX, 608 p. online resource

SUMMARY

It gives me great pleasure to write a foreword for this time and preparation, and has all the necessary inforยญ book, which represents the culmination of a remarkable, mation and armamentarium available, prior their exeยญ fertile, and dedicated career in hip surgery by Dr. cution. Roderick H. Turner. Dr. Turner continued, expanded, Several chapters address, in depth, different avenues and advanced the art and science of total hip replaceยญ of access to the artificial hip joint, the intraoperative ment, following the work of his distinguished and legยญ management of severe anatomical abnormalities and endary teacher, Dr. Otto Aufranc. During the three bone loss, and the complex subject of bone grafting and decades of Dr. Turner's tenure, the New England Baptist its intricacies. They are all described extensively by Hospital established itself as a preeminent center for master surgeons. Unfortunately, the complex nature of postgraduate education, particularly in the area of hip revision surgery increases the perioperative morbidity joint replacement surgery and complex revision and chances of complications. Some of these patients, surgery. Legions of fellows competed for a position to depressed by the occasional unsatisfactory outcome, work at his side. Those promising young doctors who may seek legal compensation. A thoughtful chapter on were fortunate enough to be selected had the privilege medical malpractice adds a welcome dimension to this to learn the intricacies of hip surgery, the devotion to book


CONTENT

1. Mechanisms of Failure of Total Hip Arthroplasty -- 1. Prosthetic Loosening in Total Hip Replacements -- 2. Polyethylene Wear -- 3. Osteolysis in Total Joint Arthroplasty: Basic Science -- 4. Dislocation Following Total Hip Arthroplasty -- 5. Fracture -- 2. Evaluation of the Painful Total Hip Arthroplasty -- 6. Evaluation of the Painful Total Hip Arthroplasty -- 7. Radiographic Evaluation of the Painful Total Hip Arthroplasty -- 8. Pain Syndromes in Revision Total Hip Arthroplasty -- 3. Preoperative Planning -- 9. Bone Stock Loss and Allografting: Acetabulum -- 10. Bone Stock Loss and Allografting: Femur -- 11. Bone Stock Loss and Allografting: Trochanter -- 12. Blood Management in Revision Total Hip Arthroplasty -- 13. Anesthesia Considerations: Hypotension and Hemodilution -- 14. Preoperative Templating in Revision Total Hip Arthroplasty -- 15. Biomechanics of Revision Hip Replacement -- 16. Equipment Overview -- 17. Use of the Cup-Outยฎ Device for Difficult Acetabular Revisions -- 18. Hand Tools -- 19. Ultrasonic Cement Removal -- 20. Drill and Excavation -- 21. Bone Bank/Bone Graft -- 22. Implant Inventory -- 4. Surgical Techniques in Revision Total Hip Arthroplasty Section 1. Femur -- 23. Reconstruction of Cavitary Defects: Bone Grafting -- 24. Reconstruction of Cavitary Defects: Endosteal Grafting -- 25. Reconstruction of Segmental Defects: Onlay Allografting -- 26. Use of Femoral Allografts in Reconstruction of Major Segmental Defects -- 27. Revision of the Femoral Component Using Cement Fixation -- 28. Cement within Cement Femoral Revision -- 29. Distal Fixation -- 30. Modularity in Total Hip Arthroplasty: The S-ROM Prosthesis -- 31. Femoral Component Using the Impact Modular Total Hip Implant -- 32. Cemented Long-Stem Femoral Components in Revision Total Hip Arthroplasty -- Section 1. Conclusions -- Section 2. Surgical Approaches -- 33. Posterolateral Approach -- 34. The Direct Lateral and Vastus Slide Approach -- 35. Modified Dall Approach -- 36. Conventional Trochanteric Osteotomy -- 37. The Anterolateral Surgical Approach -- 38. Trochanter Slide Surgical Approach -- 39. Extended Trochanteric Osteotomy -- 40. Extended Lateral Femoral Osteotomy -- 41. The Cameron Anterior Osteotomy -- 42. Retroperitoneal Approach -- Section 3. Acetabulum -- 43. Management of Cavitary Deficiencies -- 44. Management of Acetabular Deficiency with a Bipolar Prosthesis at Revision THA -- 45. Management of Segmental Deficiencies -- 46. Use of Structural Allografts in Hip Reconstruction -- 47. Determination of the Hip Center -- 48. Use of Oblong or Modular Cups -- 49. Management of Medial Deficiencies -- 50. Management of Posterior Acetabular Deficiencies -- 51. Use of Cages -- 4. Conclusions -- 5. Evaluation and Prevention of Postoperative Complications -- 52. Neurological Injury -- 53. Postoperative Infection -- 54. Dislocation Following Total Hip Arthroplasty -- 55. Prevention of Deep Venous Thromboembolism Following Primary and Revision Hip and Knee Arthroplasty -- 56. Anesthetic Complications -- 57. Cardiac Complications -- 58. Broken Femoral Stems -- 59. Surgical Complications in Revision Arthroplasty -- 60. Genitoruinary Complications -- 61. Postoperative Wound Problems -- 62. Heterotopic Ossification -- 6. Special Considerations -- 63. Total Hip Replacement Following Prior Surgeries -- 64. Leg Length Inequality Following Total Hip Replacement -- 65. Metastatic Disease of the Hip -- 66. Conversion of Girdlestone Arthroplasty to Total Hip Replacement -- 67. Conversion of the Fused Hip to Total Hip Arthroplasty -- 68. Motor Deficits -- 69. Fractures after Total Hip Replacement -- 70. Protrusio Acetabuli -- 7. Making Revision Hip Surgery Work -- 71. Maximizing Efficiency in Revision Total Hip Surgery -- 72. Physical Rehabilitation -- 73. Outcome Studies -- 74. Looking Forward: Implant Research -- 75. Robotically Assisted Cement Removal -- 8. Medical Malpractice in Revision Hip Surgery -- 76. Medical Malpractice in Revision Hip Surgery


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