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TitleMinimally Invasive Total Joint Arthroplasty [electronic resource] / edited by William J. Hozack, Martin Krismer, Michael Nogler, Peter M. Bonutti, Franz Rachbauer, Jonathan L. Schaffer, William J. Donnelly
ImprintBerlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 2004
Connect tohttp://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-3-642-59298-0
Descript XII, 342 p. online resource

SUMMARY

Minimally Invasive Total Hip phy is highlighted, but rather a compilation of expertise and Knee Replacement has been assembled for the reader to evaluate. Within the text of this book, many issues will be presented, Change is inevitable, but progress does not necessarily some of which are incision length, single versus multiple follow. We are currently witnessing two dramatic incision, muscle sparing versus muscle splitting, in situ changes within the world of total hip and knee replaceยญ bone cuts versus dislocation of the joint, and intraยญ medullary versus extra-medullary instrumentation. As ment. Minimally invasive surgical techniques have been popularized in the media and on the web and the effect long as the judgement of time has not provided a single has been to focus an increased interest in the preservaยญ best solution the issue, there is a place for a variety of tion and handling of the soft tissues during hip and knee techniques, approaches, and opinions. Therefore, the replacement. Computer-assisted hip and knee replaceยญ editors invited those experts to contribute whose names ment surgery has developed to the point where it can be are already associated with minimally invasive total seamlessly integrated into the operating room. Together joint surgery, and who are well known for their high levยญ these two changes - minimally invasive surgery and el of competence in the field


CONTENT

I Is There a Need for Minimally Invasive Approaches in Total Joint Arthroplasty? -- 1 Rehabilitation after Minimally Invasive Surgery -- 2 Treatment and Rehabilitation Concepts โ{128}{148} USA -- 3 Treatment and Rehabilitation Concepts in Europe -- 4 Treatment and Rehabilitation Concepts โ{128}{148} Asian Pacific -- II The Hip -- 5 Principles and History of Total Hip Arthroplasty -- 6 Traditional Approaches to the Hip -- 6.1 Direct Anterior Approach to the Hip -- 6.2 Modified Direct Lateral Approach -- 6.3 An Extensile Posterior Exposure for Primary and Revision Hip Arthroplasty -- 7 Minimally Invasive Approaches to the Hip -- 7.1 Direct, Anterior, Single-Incision Approach -- 7.2 Minimally Invasive Single-Incision Anterior Approach for Total Hip Arthroplasty โ{128}{148} Early Results -- 7.3 The Direct Anterior Approach -- 7.4 Anterolateral Mini-Incision Surgical Technique -- 7.5 Posterior Approach for MIS with Image-Free Computer-Assisted Navigation -- 7.6 Posterior Approach with Minimal Invasive Surgery Utilizing Hip Navigation -- 7.6.1 Posterior Minimally Invasive Total Hip Arthroplasty Using the Stryker HipNav Navigation System -- 7.7 Single, Posterolateral, Mini-Incision Approach to the Hip -- 7.7.1 Tissue-Preserving, Minimally Invasive Total Hip Arthroplasty Using a Superior Capsulotomy -- 7.8 Minimally Invasive Total Hip Arthroplasty Using the Two-Incision Approach -- 7.9 Anterior Double Incision -- 7.10 Anterior Double-Incision Lateral Decubitus Approach -- 7.11 Minimally Invasive Approach to Metal-on-Metal Resurfacing Hip Arthroplasty -- III The Knee -- 8 The Standard Anterior Medial Parapatellar Approach to TKA -- 9 Minimally Invasive Approaches to the Knee -- 9.1 Minimally Invasive Total Knee Arthroplasty โ{128}{148} Midvastus Approach -- 9.2 The Subvastus Approach in Total Knee Arthroplasty -- 9.3 Lateral Approach to Total Knee Arthroplasty: Minimal Soft Tissue Invasion -- 9.4 Clinical Experiences with the Unicondylar Knee Arthroplasty -- 9.5 Unicondylar Minimally Invasive Approach to Knee Arthritis -- 9.5.1 Unicondylar Minimally Invasive -- IV Minimally Invasive total Joint Arthroplasty and Computer Assisted Surgery -- 10 How Can CAOS Support MIS TKR and THR? โ{128}{148} Background and Significance -- 11 CT-based Navigation for Knees and Hips in Minimally Invasive Surgery -- 12 Direct Anterior Approach Using Image-Free Navigation -- 13 Double-Incision and Mini-Posterior Total Hip Arthroplasty Using Imageless Navigation -- 14 Image-Free Navigation for TKA โ{128}{148} Surgical Technique -- 15 Image-Free Navigation for Total Knee Arthroplasty -- 16 Computer-Assisted Minimally Invasive Total Knee Arthroplasty -- 17 CAOS as an Adjunct to MIS โ{128}{148} the Ideal Partnership in Performing Unicompartmental Knee Arthroplasty -- 18 Freehand Navigation For Bone Shaping -- 19 Is There a Place for Robotics in Minimally Invasive TJA? -- 20 How has Computer-Navigation changed TKR? -- V Evaluation of MITJA -- 21 MIS in Total Hip Arthroplasty: Present Status and Future Direction -- 22 Concepts of Clinical Studies -- 23 Scoring Systems for the Comparison of International Data โ{128}{148} Hips and Knees -- VI Perspectives โ{128}{148} The Hip -- 24 Is Minimally Invasive Hip Replacement a Winning Concept? -- 25 One Universal Approach โ{128}{148} or a Split World? -- 26 What Instruments Do We Need? -- 27 Are New Implant Designs Required for MIS? -- VII Perspectives โ{128}{148} The Knee -- 28 Is Minimally Invasive Total Knee Arthroplasty a Winning Concept? -- 29 Minimally Invasive Total Knee Arthroplasty โ{128}{148} What Instruments Do We Need? -- 30 Do We Need New Implant Designs? -- VIII Perspectives on MIS and CAOS -- 31 Introducing New Surgical Technologies -- 32 Complications of Total Hip and Total Knee Arthroplasty: Lessons Learned -- 33 Minimally Invasive Total Joint Arthroplasty and Direct-to-Consumer Advertising -- 34 Ethics and Minimal Incision Total Joint Arthroplasty -- 35 Is MIS a Faulty Paradigm? -- 36 Perspective on MIS and CAOS: What Can the Engineer Do for These Concepts? -- 37 How Should We teach MIS? -- 38 CAS as a Training Tool for MIS


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