Doctor insights on:
Types Of Hip Surgeries
Walking, etc: After hip surgery, for the most part, there is transient weakness of the hip abductor and hip extensors. Therefore, after surgery, a program of walking with abductor and gluteal strengthening exercises is typically recommended. You will want to check with a surgeon on when to begin this program. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Depends: Depends on the type of hip surgery procedure that was done. Best to address this with your surgeon. Outside of hip replacement or some major procedure like a corrective osteotomy (cutting and realigning the bones around the hip), most other hip surgeries probably woundnt limit your ability to have intercourse. ...Read more
Excellent: When arthritis or other problem leads to deterioration of the hip, pain is interfering with activities of daily living, and conservative care isn't working, then a hip replacement is a good surgical option. It can be done from the front or back and 95% do well. Risks include infection, instability, limb length discrepancy, nerve damage, and blood clots, but these are infrequent (<5%). Most do well. ...Read more
I have hip dysplasia can u take a look at my xray and tell me what type of surgery u suggest. Thank u?
Given your age the best answer may well be time and patience. You still have some growing to do.
But, the buttocks can really get some increase in size with good core and lower extremity exercises. Squats as well can help to firm up one's gluts. ...Read more
It is actually minimaly invasive also called non invasive
replacement of arthritic hip is done through a 3-5 inch incision instead of traditional 10-12 inch incision.
There is less pain and early recovery. Patients can go home 3 days after surgery and resume driving in4 to 6 weeks, there is faster healing and minimal scar. But if a surgeon finds difficulty he can enlarge the incision. ...Read more
Depends: It depends on what type of hip surgery is being done. Total hip replacement may have specific problems that include fracture, nerve injury, vascular injury, low blood pressure. Post surgery complications can include: infection, dislocation, fracture, implant rejection, blood clots, leg length problems, pain, or loss, transfusion reactions. Ask your surgeon for specific questions. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Arthroscopy?: If you mean repair of the labrum in the hip arthroscopically, typically pro athletes return to play at an avg of 4 months postop. Most normal folks get back to complete full activities by 4-6 months. If cartilage restoration work is involved, the rehab can be longer. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Every labral tear does not need surgery. In fact many people have labral tears and may not even know it. Typically if I see a patient with a labral tear I try rehab first in attempt to decrease symptoms. The tear may still be present, but if it does not cause symptoms then surgery is not indicated. We must treat the patient not necessarily the mri.
www. Kevinkaplanmd. Com. ...Read more
Your surgeon: And your hospital and therapy team. Make sure they are experts and routinely do your procedure. ...Read more