Surgical Facilities

At our surgical facility, we are proud to offer the highest level of care and expertise when it comes to surgeries. Our team use the latest techniques and equipment to ensure optimal outcomes for our patients. With years of experience and a deep understanding of the intricate structures of the human limbs, we are confident in our ability to diagnose and treat even the most complex conditions.

Enhanced Quality Care Service


Total Hip Replacement (traditional and robotic)

Total hip replacement, also called total hip arthroplasty, is a surgery that uses an artificial prosthesis to replace a broken or diseased hip joint. The goal of this surgery is to ease pain, improve mobility, and restore function in the hip joint for people with hip arthritis, hip fractures, avascular necrosis, or other hip-related problems.


Hip Preservation Surgery

Hip preservation surgery is a group of procedures used to treat hip problems in younger people. The goal is to save the natural hip joint and delay or avoid the need for a total hip replacement. People who have problems with their hips like structural problems, labral tears, femoroacetabular impingement (FAI), dysplasia or avascular necrosis but still have mostly healthy joint surfaces may be candidates for these treatments. There are different surgeries to save the hip and the one chosen relies on the problem with the hip being treated.

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Hip Arthroscopy

This is a minimally invasive treatment that uses small cuts to put a tiny camera and special tools into the hip joint. Hip arthroscopy can be used to fix labral tears, cartilage injuries, and FAI, among other hip problems. It lets the surgeon see the broken parts of the hip joint and fix them without having to make big cuts.

Core Decompression

Core decompression is used to treat avascular necrosis (AVN) of the hip in its early stages. This is a disease in which the blood supply to the femoral head is cut off, which kills the bone. During this process, the dead or damaged bone is taken out to relieve pressure and improve blood flow to the area.

Frequently asked questions on Total Hip Replacement

What is THR?

Total hip replacement (THR), also known as total hip arthroplasty, is a surgical procedure performed to replace a damaged or diseased hip joint with an artificial joint, called prosthesis. The hip joint is a ball-and-socket joint where the head of the femur (thigh bone) fits into the acetabulum (socket) of the pelvis.

Total hip replacement is usually recommended for individuals who have severe hip pain and limited mobility due to conditions such as osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, avascular necrosis, hip fractures, or other hip joint disorders. The surgery aims to relieve pain, improve joint function, and enhance overall quality of life.

What are the various types of implant used?

There are several types of implants used in total hip replacement (THR) such as Metal-on-Polyethylene, Ceramic-on-Polyethylene, Ceramic-on-Ceramic, etc. It’s important to note that the choice of implant is based on individual factors and is determined by the orthopedic surgeon during the preoperative evaluation and discussion with the patient. The surgeon will consider factors such as age, activity level, bone quality, and any specific medical considerations to select the most suitable implant for each patient.

What restrictions do I have to follow after surgery?

Maintaining proper posture and body mechanics is important during the recovery phase. This includes avoiding crossing the legs, sitting on low chairs or stools, or bending at the hip beyond the recommended range of motion. These precautions help prevent dislocation and promote proper healing.

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