Hip pain is a common symptom that can be described as aching, sharp, or burning and can range in intensity from mild to severe. There are many possible causes of hip pain, including serious ones, like a fracture or joint infection, and ones that are less so (though still potentially debilitating), like arthritis or bursitis.
An acetabular fracture occurs when the socket of the hip joint is broken. This is much less common than most hip fractures, where the top of the thigh bone is damaged, not the socket.
Iliopsoas syndrome is one of several conditions that affect the hip joint or iliopsoas. Common conditions that affect this part of the body include iliopsoas bursitis and iliopsoas tendinitis. These conditions are common among gymnasts, dancers, and track and field athletes who perform repeated hip flexion movements.
Regular physical activity, including lighter intensity activities such as walking, is associated with reduced risk of hip and total fracture in postmenopausal women, according to new research from the University at Buffalo.
Osteoarthritis, sometimes called "wear and tear" arthritis, is a common degenerative condition. Doctors can treat osteoarthritis with medication and surgery. People can also manage their symptoms with different exercises and stretches.
Role of arthroscopy for the diagnosis and management of post-traumatic hip pain: a prospective study
The current published literature regarding the role of hip arthroscopy in the diagnosis and management of post-traumatic hip pain is still limited. Therefore, we conducted the present prospective study to determine the value of hip arthroscopy in the diagnosis and management of various causes of hip pain after traumatic conditions.
Is there a better option for the surgical management of displaced femoral neck fractures? Maybe not better, but at least as good, according to the findings of a large clinical study published in the New England Journal of Medicine. The study – a head-to-head comparison of THA and hemiarthroplasty to treat displaced femoral head fractures – included nearly 1500 patients at 80 institutions in 10 countries.
It is crucial for surgeons to understand why their patients could be at risk for PJI so that they can then take steps to reduce that risk. At the 2019 AAHKS Annual Meeting, researchers from Mayo Clinic added to the discussion on risk factors surgeons need to consider: They presented data on the risk of PJI in the year following aseptic reoperation in primary total hip arthroplasty (THA) patients.
Subchondral insufficiency fractures of the femoral head: systematic review of diagnosis, treatment and outcomes
Subchondral insufficiency fractures of the femoral head (SIFFH) are a cause of femoral head collapse leading to degenerative hip disease. SIFFH is often mistaken for osteonecrosis given similar clinical and radiographic features. These similarities often lead to missed or delayed diagnosis which can often delay or change management. The purpose of this article is to systematically review the spectrum of demographics, diagnostic and treatment options, including hip preservation in young patient populations.
In this study, we used the PubMed and EBSCO host databases to systematically review all the modalities for pre-operative planning of acetabular dysplasia proposed in the current literature.