Latest2018-05-10T10:04:52-04:00

What does “out of network” or “non-participating” mean?

By |August 7th, 2015|Categories: Hip Arthroscopy, Insurance|Tags: , , , , , , , , |

Today we will try to dispel common misconceptions and settle fears regarding out-of-network providers and explain why you shouldn’t be so afraid of going to see one. The first major misconception regarding out-of-network or non-participating

Comments Off on What does “out of network” or “non-participating” mean?

The 5 Most Important Things to Know When Having Hip Arthroscopy

By |July 29th, 2015|Categories: Hip Arthroscopy, Physical Therapy, Recovery|Tags: , , , , , , |

Here are the five most important things to know when having hip arthroscopy. 1. PT is vital to recovery from a hip arthroscopy surgery Rest is very important when recovering from a hip arthroscopy. Knowing

Comments Off on The 5 Most Important Things to Know When Having Hip Arthroscopy

Fluoroscopy in Hip Arthroscopy

By |June 5th, 2013|Categories: Diagnosis, FAI, Hip Arthroscopy, Imaging, Labral Tear, Surgical Repair|Tags: , , , |

Fluoroscopy is an important tool to facilitate hip arthroscopy, from initial joint access to real time assessment of bony decompression. Surgeons typically underestimate the amount of radiation exposure during fluoroscopic-guided hip arthroscopy. The medical records were reviewed of

Comments Off on Fluoroscopy in Hip Arthroscopy

Use of 3-D fluoroscopy in the treatment of developmental dislocation of the hip

By |September 30th, 2008|Categories: Imaging, Recovery|Tags: , , , , , |

Confirming reduction of a developmental dislocation of the hip (DDH) through a spica cast is an imaging challenge. Computed tomography (CT), magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), and ultrasound have been advocated.1-11 Each of these modalities has its benefits and drawbacks. Ultrasound

Comments Off on Use of 3-D fluoroscopy in the treatment of developmental dislocation of the hip

Arthrofibrosis of the knee

By |November 1st, 2007|Categories: Arthritis|Tags: , , |

Better understanding of surgical timing, improved surgical technique, and advanced rehabilitation protocols has led to decreased incidence of motion loss after anterior cruciate ligament injury and reconstruction. However, motion loss from high-energy, multiligament injuries continues

Comments Off on Arthrofibrosis of the knee

Partial-thickness rotator cuff tears: a review

By |December 5th, 2006|Categories: Diagnosis, Imaging|Tags: , , |

Partial-thickness rotator cuff tears are not a single entity; rather, they represent a spectrum of disease states. Although often asymptomatic, they can be significantly disabling. Overhead throwing athletes with partial-thickness rotator cuff tears differ with respect to etiology, goals,

Comments Off on Partial-thickness rotator cuff tears: a review
Load More Posts