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Constrained liner tha

Scott S Kelley
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
February 2018: Clinical Orthopaedics and related Research
Brian P Chalmers, Graham D Pallante, Michael J Taunton, Rafael J Sierra, Robert T Trousdale
BACKGROUND: Revision THA to treat recurrent instability can itself be complicated by recurrent instability, and when this occurs, this problem is difficult to treat. Some patients' THAs will continue to dislocate despite use of a constrained liner. One option in this difficult-to-treat group is conversion to a dual-mobility (DM) construct, but there are few data on this approach. QUESTIONS/PURPOSES: (1) What were the Harris hip scores in a small group of patients whose constrained liners were converted to DM constructs to treat recurrent dislocation? (2) What were the redislocation, rerevision, and DM construct retention rates in these patients? METHODS: We conducted a retrospective analysis of a longitudinally maintained institutional database maintained by individuals other than the treating surgeons to identify patients undergoing conversion of constrained liners to DM constructs in revision THA from 2011 to 2014...
February 2018: Clinical Orthopaedics and related Research
Brian P Chalmers, Cameron K Ledford, Michael J Taunton, Rafael J Sierra, David G Lewallen, Robert T Trousdale
BACKGROUND: Recurrent instability remains a challenge after revision total hip arthroplasty (THA). We report the outcomes of cementing a cementless dual mobility (DM) component into a stable acetabular shell for the treatment and/or prevention of instability in revision THA. METHODS: Eighteen patients (18 THAs) undergoing revision THA with a specific monoblock DM construct cemented into a new acetabular component or an existing well-fixed component from 2011 to 2014 were retrospectively reviewed...
May 2018: Journal of Arthroplasty
Vineet Tyagi, Oluwaseun Akinbo
INTRODUCTION: The concept of a dual mobility (DM) cup has been in existence for more than 40 years and was initially popularized in Europe. Only recently has it started to garner attention in the United States. Its design, consisting of a small femoral head articulating within a larger polyethylene (PE) insert, which articulates with an outer shell, has found increasing use in patients that are at risk for post-operative dislocations. This case report describes a case of recurrent total hip arthroplasty (THA) dislocation managed with the implantation of a DM cup with an acute intraprosthetic dislocation of the DM construct...
March 2017: Journal of Orthopaedic Case Reports
Brian P Chalmers, Kevin I Perry, Arlen D Hanssen, Mark W Pagnano, Matthew P Abdel
BACKGROUND: Conversion of hemiarthroplasty to total hip arthroplasty (THA) has a historically high, up to 20%, postoperative dislocation rate. As such, dual-mobility (DM) constructs are an attractive option to mitigate this complication. We analyzed survivorship free of revision, complications, and clinical outcomes of hemiarthroplasties conversion to THAs utilizing DM constructs compared with large femoral heads (≥36 mm). METHODS: Conversion of 16 hemiarthroplasties to THAs with a specific DM construct compared with 13 conversions utilizing large femoral heads (≥36 mm) from 2011 to 2014 were reviewed...
May 12, 2017: Journal of Arthroplasty
Wael A Rahman, Hussain A Kazi, Jeffery D Gollish
AIM: To investigate success of one stage exchange with retention of fixed acetabular cup. METHODS: Fifteen patients treated by single stage acetabular component exchange with retention of well-fixed femoral component in infected total hip arthroplasty (THA) were retrospectively reviewed. Inclusion criteria were patients with painful chronic infected total hip. The patient had radiologically well fixed femoral components, absence of major soft tissue or bone defect compromising, and infecting organism was not poly or virulent micro-organism...
March 18, 2017: World Journal of Orthopedics
A Viste, K I Perry, M J Taunton, A D Hanssen, M P Abdel
AIMS: Loss or absence of proximal femoral bone in revision total hip arthroplasty (THA) remains a significant challenge. While the main indication for the use of proximal femoral replacements (PFRs) is in the treatment of malignant disease, they have a valuable role in revision THA for loosening, fracture and infection in patients with bone loss. Our aim was to determine the clinical outcomes, implant survivorship, and complications of PFRs used in revision THA for indications other than malignancy...
March 2017: Bone & Joint Journal
Luigi Zagra, Eleonora Caboni
Dual mobility cups are getting increasing interest for the prevention, but also in the treatment of THA instability. Nevertheless when a dislocation occurs the main issue remains the knowledge and the correction of the causes of dislocation, including reorientation of the components and soft tissues treatment. There are several options of alternative implants to DMCs including upsizing of the head, and constrained liners. The Authors present how to evaluate patients with THA instability, the advantages and the disadvantages of each procedure and their experience in the treatment of cases without DMCs during a five years' time period...
March 2017: International Orthopaedics
Kathryn Gill, Sarah L Whitehouse, Matthew J W Hubble, Matthew J Wilson
BACKGROUND: Dislocation following primary total hip arthroplasty (THA) is a complication with an incidence of 2%-5%. This study examines the clinical and radiological outcome of a constrained acetabular implant used in primary THA in high-risk patients to prevent dislocation. METHODS: 54 patients with 55 constrained implants for primary THA were reviewed clinically and radiologically. Oxford, Harris Hip and Charlson scores were recorded. RESULTS: 54 patients, with an average age of 83...
November 10, 2016: Hip International: the Journal of Clinical and Experimental Research on Hip Pathology and Therapy
Wael A Rahman, Tomás Amenábar, Bandar M Hetaimish, Oleg A Safir, Paul R Kuzyk, Allan E Gross
BACKGROUND: This is a retrospective review of the functional outcomes and complications of revision total hip arthroplasty (THA) of failed metal-on-metal (MoM) hip arthroplasty. METHODS: A total of 20 revision THAs were performed in 19 patients. Of them, 2 cases were failed hip resurfacing, and 18 cases were failed (MoM) THA. The mean age at revision (THA) was 59.35 years (standard deviation [SD] 9.83). RESULTS: The mean follow-up was 45 months (SD 13...
November 2016: Journal of Arthroplasty
William G Hamilton
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
October 2016: Clinical Orthopaedics and related Research
Roman C Stedman, Daniel Lim, Adeel Husain, Paul M Courtney, Charles L Nelson
PURPOSE: Dislocation is the most frequent complication following revision total hip arthroplasty (THA). Although several risk factors for dislocation in revision THA have been described, many cannot be modified at the time of surgery. Identifying modifiable risk factors for subsequent dislocation after revision THA provides opportunity for orthopedic surgeons to decrease instability. METHODS: A retrospective analysis of 203 consecutive revision THA procedures performed by a single surgeon with a minimum 2-year follow-up between May 2003 and June 2012 was performed...
May 16, 2016: Hip International: the Journal of Clinical and Experimental Research on Hip Pathology and Therapy
Philippe Hernigou, Matthieu Trousselier, François Roubineau, Charlie Bouthors, Charles Henri Flouzat Lachaniette
BACKGROUND: Obesity is associated with an increased risk of dislocation after total hip arthroplasty (THA). However, in patients with obesity, it is not known whether the risk is only in the early postoperative period or whether it persists several years after surgery, and whether having bariatric surgery before undergoing THA and/or receiving a specific device (such as a dual-mobility or constrained acetabular liner) is more effective in terms of decreasing the risk of dislocation. QUESTION/PURPOSES: (1) What is the cumulative risk of dislocation in patients with obesity after THA in the absence of a dual-mobility or constrained liner, and is this related to component positioning? (2) Does bariatric surgery before undergoing THA decrease dislocation risk in patients with obesity? (3) Are dual-mobility and constrained liners efficient in preventing dislocation in patients with obesity? METHODS: At our university-based practice, all surgeons adhered to the following treatment approaches: Before 2000 no dual-mobility implants or constrained liners were used for primary THAs...
October 2016: Clinical Orthopaedics and related Research
Simcha G Fichman, Tatu J Mäkinen, Alex Vincent, Benjamin Lozano, Oleg Safir, Paul R T Kuzyk
PURPOSE: Conversion of hip hemiarthroplasty to total hip arthroplasty (CTHA) is a complication-prone procedure with high dislocation rates and early component loosening. The purpose of this study was to evaluate the complications of CTHA performed using contemporary implants. METHODS: Forty-six patients who had CTHA were retrospectively matched to a control group of 46 patients who had a first-time THA revision. The mean follow-up was 47 (range 6-149) and 23 (range 6-139) months for CTHA and control groups, respectively...
December 2015: International Orthopaedics
Suenghwan Jo, Jose H Jimenez Almonte, Rafael J Sierra
A retrospective analysis was conducted on 539 hips undergoing revision total hip arthroplasty done for instability to report the cumulative risk and factors associated with re-dislocation and re-revision. The cumulative risk of re-dislocation and re-revision for all cause was 34.5% and 45.9% at 15 years, respectively. Multiple variable analyses revealed history of 2 or more previous surgeries, use of head size less than 36 mm, and cup retention to be risk factors for re-dislocation and re-revision. The use of a constrained liner was protective against re-dislocation but was not associated with a lower re-revision rate...
July 2015: Journal of Arthroplasty
Jeffrey A Arthur, Derek F Amanatullah, Gannon D Kennedy, Paul E Di Cesare
Several risk factors for dislocation after total hip arthroplasty (THA) have been identified including operative-, patient-, and implant-related factors. The following case report describes the dislocation of a revision THA without disruption of the constrained liner or containment ring. The possible mechanisms leading to this type of failure include lever-out impingement and poor abductor function, or tension secondary to prior surgery. Dislocation without disruption of containment ring has not been described for the Pinnacle Acetabular Cup with the Enhanced Stability Constrained Liner (DePuy Orthopaedics, Warsaw, Indiana)...
December 2013: American Journal of Orthopedics
Tiare Salassa, Daniel Hoeffel, Susan Mehle, Penny Tatman, Terence J Gioe
BACKGROUND: Historically, achieving stability for the unstable total hip arthroplasty (THA) with revision surgery has been achieved inconsistently. Most of what we know about this topic comes from reports of high-volume surgeons' results; the degree to which these results are achieved in the community is largely unknown, but insofar as most joint replacements are done by community surgeons, the issue is important. QUESTIONS/PURPOSES: We used a community joint registry to determine: (1) the frequency of repeat revision after surgery to treat the unstable THA; (2) what surgical approaches to this problem are in common use in the community now; (3) are there differences in repeat revision frequency that vary by approach used; and (4) has the frequency of repeat revision decreased over time as surgical technique and implant options have evolved? METHODS: We reviewed 6801 primary THAs performed in our community joint registry over the last 20 years...
March 2014: Clinical Orthopaedics and related Research
J Girard, G Kern, H Migaud, C Delaunay, N Ramdane, M Hamadouche
INTRODUCTION: Dislocation following total hip arthroplasty (THA) may require surgical revision, and is one of the most frequent causes for revision in national registers. The goals of this study were to determine the characteristics of revision THA for dislocation and identify the typical features of hips revised due to dislocation. MATERIALS AND METHODS: A prospective multicenter study (30 centers) was performed in first revision THA performed between January 1, 2010 and December 31, 2011 (multiple revisions were excluded)...
September 2013: Orthopaedics & Traumatology, Surgery & Research: OTSR
Jacob T Munro, Mihai H Vioreanu, Bassam A Masri, Clive P Duncan
BACKGROUND: Dislocation continues to commonly cause failure after primary and revision total hip arthroplasty (THA). Fully constrained liners intended to prevent dislocation are nonetheless associated with a substantial incidence of failure by redislocation, mechanical failure, aseptic loosening, or a combination. Constrained liners with cutouts of the elevated rims can theoretically increase range of movement and therefore decrease the risk dislocation, but it is unclear if they do so in practice and whether they are associated with early wear or loosening...
December 2013: Clinical Orthopaedics and related Research
Nathan G Wetters, Trevor G Murray, Mario Moric, Scott M Sporer, Wayne G Paprosky, Craig J Della Valle
BACKGROUND: Despite dislocation being the most frequent complication after revision THA, risk factors for its occurrence are not completely understood. QUESTIONS/PURPOSES: We therefore (1) determined the overall risk of dislocation after revision THA in a large series of revision THAs using contemporary revision techniques, (2) identified patient-related risk factors predicting dislocation, and (3) identified surgical variables predicting dislocation. METHODS: We performed 1211 revision THAs between June 2004 and October 2010 in 576 women and 415 men who had a mean age of 64...
February 2013: Clinical Orthopaedics and related Research
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