Arthroscopic & Joint Replacement Surgery

Robotic surgery

At OrthoCare Innovations Center.  We utilize the most advanced techniques and technologies to perform surgery. 

Robotic surgery, also known as robot-assisted surgery, is a type of  surgical procedure that involves the use of robotic systems to assist surgeons in performing precise and controlled operations. These systems are equipped with robotic arms and specialized surgical instruments, which are controlled by the surgeon from a console.

Arthroscopic surgery

Arthroscopic surgery, also known as arthroscopy, is a minimally invasive surgical procedure that is used to diagnose and treat joint problems. It is performed in joints such as the knee, shoulder, hip, ankle, and elbow. Instead of making a large incision, an arthroscope is utilized, which is a thin, flexible tube with a light and a camera on the end.

During arthroscopic surgery, the arthroscope is inserted into the joint through small incisions, typically less than half an inch in length. The camera on the arthroscope transmits high-definition images of the joint to a monitor, allowing the surgeon to visualize the interior structures. This real-time visualization helps in diagnosing conditions like torn ligaments, damaged cartilage, or joint inflammation.

In addition to diagnosis, arthroscopy allows for various therapeutic procedures to be performed without the need for open surgery. Surgical instruments can be introduced through additional small incisions, allowing for repair or remove damaged tissue, trim cartilage, and address other joint issues.

Arthroscopic surgery offers several advantages over traditional open surgery, including reduced pain, faster recovery times, and diminished scarring.

Arthroscopic surgery​

Arthroscopic surgery, also known as arthroscopy, is a minimally invasive surgical procedure that is used to diagnose and treat joint problems. It is performed in joints such as the knee, shoulder, hip, ankle, and elbow. Instead of making a large incision, an arthroscope is utilized, which is a thin, flexible tube with a light and a camera on the end.

During arthroscopic surgery, the arthroscope is inserted into the joint through small incisions, typically less than half an inch in length. The camera on the arthroscope transmits high-definition images of the joint to a monitor, allowing the surgeon to visualize the interior structures. This real-time visualization helps in diagnosing conditions like torn ligaments, damaged cartilage, or joint inflammation.

In addition to diagnosis, arthroscopy allows for various therapeutic procedures to be performed without the need for open surgery. Surgical instruments can be introduced through additional small incisions, allowing for repair or remove damaged tissue, trim cartilage, and address other joint issues.

Arthroscopic surgery offers several advantages over traditional open surgery, including reduced pain, faster recovery times, and diminished scarring.

Procedures

Utilizing robotics and/or arthroscopy when appropriate, the below procedures are performed.

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Benefits of using robotic surgery in orthopedics include:

  • Increased Precision: Robotic systems allow for more accurate bone cuts, implant positioning, and instrumentation placement.

  • Minimized Trauma: Smaller incisions and precise movements can lead to reduced soft tissue damage and faster recovery times.

  • Enhanced Visualization: High-definition 3D visualization systems provide surgeons with a detailed view of the surgical site, aiding in decision-making during the procedure.

  • Patient-Specific Planning: Robotic-assisted surgery often involves preoperative planning based on the patient’s unique anatomy, allowing for a more personalized approach.

If you are considering surgery, why not have it performed with the most recent technology and have the best outcome?

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