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.

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Best ACL Surgery in Thane
Recurrent Shoulder Dislocation

Shoulder instability or recurrent shoulder dislocation is when the shoulder joint keeps popping out of its socket. Trauma, repetitive strain or anatomical abnormalities can cause this frequent, painful ailment. Recurrent dislocations may require surgery. Using arthroscopic treatments, ligaments can be repaired or tightened.

Rotator Cuff Tear

Rotator cuff tears are common injuries to the shoulder’s muscles and tendons. The rotator cuff stabilizes and moves the shoulder. Age, handicap, discomfort, tear type (partial/full thickness), etc. affect treatment. Arthroscopy may be needed if conservative therapy fails.

Shoulder Replacement (Anatomical/Reverse/Hemi)

Shoulder replacement, also known as shoulder arthroplasty is a complex surgery that replaces the injured shoulder joint surface with artificial parts. For severe shoulder joint discomfort and impairment caused by osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, severe fractures, avascular necrosis or irreversible rotator cuff tears, this operation is advised. Shoulder replacement has two major types: Total and reverse shoulder replacements

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SLAP Tears

SLAP tears affect the labrum, a soft tissue ring that surrounds the glenoid socket. “SLAP” refers to the labrum tear’s position. Repetitive overhead motions in sports like badminton, tennis, cricket and swimming cause SLAP tears. If conservative therapy fail or the tear is significant, labrum surgery may be indicated.

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A PASTA lesion is an additional type of shoulder injury involving damage to the superior labrum, comparable to a SLAP tear but with a different location and mechanism. PASTA is Partial Articular-Sided Tear of the Anterior Superior labrum. This injury tears the biceps anchor, where the tendon joins to the labrum in the front and upper shoulder joint. Repetitive overhead actions in baseball players and swimmers might cause PASTA lesions. Depending on the tear's degree and the patient's circumstances, PASTA lesions can be treated conservatively or surgically.

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Calcific Tendinitis

Calcific tendinitis of the shoulder is a painful condition that effects the tendons of the shoulder joint. It is also known as calcific tendonitis or calcific shoulder tendinopathy. It occurs when calcium deposits, also known as calcifications, form within the rotator cuff muscles’ tendons.

Subacromial Impingement/Bursitis

Subacromial bursitis and impingement are two shoulder conditions that frequently occur together and can cause shoulder pain and distress. Shoulder impingement occurs when the space between the acromion and rotator cuff tendons becomes constricted, causing compression and pinching of the tendons during specific shoulder movements. Bursitis can be caused by overuse, repetitive motions, trauma or underlying conditions such as rotator cuff injuries.

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Biceps Tendinitis

Biceps tendinitis, also known as bicipital tendinitis is an inflammatory or irritative condition of the biceps tendon. The goal of the treatment for biceps tendinitis is to alleviate pain, reduce inflammation and promote healing. Depending on the severity of the condition, available treatment options range from physical therapy to surgery.

AC Joint Dislocation

AC Joint dislocation also known as acromioclavicular joint dislocation or AC separation is an injury characterized by the separation of the collarbone (clavicle) from the acromion process of the shoulder blade (scapula). This type of injury is fairly prevalent, particularly among athletes who participate in contact sports or activities that may result in shoulder falls. Dislocations of the AC joint are classified according to the severity of the injury.

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Frequently asked questions on Shoulder Arthroscopy

What is shoulder arthroscopy?

Shoulder arthroscopy is a minimally invasive surgical procedure that involves the use of a small camera called an arthroscope to visualize and treat various shoulder conditions. It is performed through small incisions in the shoulder, allowing the surgeon to access and address problems within the joint.

What are the common indications for shoulder arthroscopic surgery?

Some common shoulder arthroscopy surgeries include:

Rotator Cuff Repair: The rotator cuff is a group of muscles and tendons that stabilize the shoulder joint. Arthroscopy can be used to repair a torn rotator cuff by reattaching the torn tendon to the bone using sutures or anchors.

Shoulder Impingement Surgery: Impingement occurs when the structures within the shoulder joint rub against each other, leading to pain and limited range of motion. Arthroscopy can be used to remove or reshape the structures causing impingement, such as the acromion or inflamed bursa.

Recurrent shoulder dislocation: This procedure is performed to treat shoulder instability, particularly in cases of recurrent shoulder dislocation. Arthroscopy is used to repair or tighten the torn or stretched ligaments and labrum in the shoulder joint.

SLAP Repair: SLAP stands for Superior Labrum Anterior to Posterior. This surgery is performed to treat a specific type of shoulder injury where the labrum (a ring of cartilage) is torn from the top to the back of the shoulder joint. Arthroscopy allows for the reattachment or repair of the torn labrum.

Removal of Loose Bodies or Bone Spurs: Arthroscopy can be used to remove loose fragments of bone or cartilage within the shoulder joint that may cause pain, catching, or limited mobility.

Shoulder Capsular Release: This procedure is performed to address shoulder stiffness and limited range of motion. Arthroscopy is used to release tight or thickened joint capsule tissues, allowing for improved mobility.

What are the advantages of arthroscopic surgery over open surgery?

Shoulder arthroscopy offers several advantages over traditional open surgery, including smaller incisions, reduced pain, faster recovery, and fewer complications. The specific procedure performed will depend on the individual’s condition and the findings during the arthroscopic examination

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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