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Hip Arthroscopy

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Hip Arthroscopy

Hip arthroscopy, a minimally invasive procedure, involves inserting a tiny camera into the hip joint to diagnose and treat various conditions that cause hip pain and dysfunction. It’s recommended when conservative treatments fail to provide relief.

Benefits of hip arthroscopy include smaller incisions, less blood loss, shorter hospital stays, and quicker recovery compared to traditional surgery.

Hip arthroscopy can relieve pain, remove loose bodies, repair tears and damage, and delay the onset of osteoarthritis or the need for total hip replacement.

Indications for hip arthroscopy include articular cartilage damage, loose bodies, hip impingement syndrome, labral tears, and infection.

If you’re experiencing persistent hip pain, contact us for accurate diagnosis and appropriate treatment options, including hip arthroscopy. We’re here to provide further information and discuss suitability for the procedure.


Hip arthroscopy replacement, also known as hip arthroplasty or hip replacement surgery, is a surgical procedure to replace a damaged or diseased hip joint with an artificial one. It aims to relieve pain, improve mobility, and restore function in the hip joint.

Candidates for hip arthroscopy replacement typically have severe hip pain and stiffness due to conditions such as osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, avascular necrosis, or hip fractures. Candidates often experience limited mobility and have not found relief through conservative treatments like medication or physical therapy.

Benefits of hip arthroscopy replacement include reduced hip pain, improved mobility, enhanced quality of life, and the ability to engage in activities that were previously restricted due to hip issues. It can also prevent further damage to the hip joint and improve overall joint function.

The recovery process varies depending on individual factors such as age, overall health, and the extent of the surgery. Generally, patients undergo physical therapy to regain strength and mobility in the hip joint. Initially, patients may need assistance with walking aids, but gradually, they can return to normal activities with reduced pain and improved function.

While hip arthroscopy replacement is generally safe, like any surgery, it carries risks such as infection, blood clots, nerve damage, and implant dislocation. It's essential for patients to discuss these risks with their surgeon and follow post-operative instructions carefully to minimize complications and promote optimal recovery.