After having a joint replacement, you may expect to be able to return to the lifestyle you had before surgery, but this can take some time. It is important to stay committed to your recovery plan so that your recovery process can be as smooth as possible.
Robotic-assisted surgical systems are used in joint replacement to promote accuracy and control and to spare any healthy bones or ligaments from being removed.
The robotic-assisted procedures we provide include:
Your joints can take on a lot of damage throughout your life, leading to degenerative conditions, like osteoarthritis. Joint replacement is often the recommended solution for the pain and limited mobility associated with these conditions.
Dupuytren’s disease is a common and benign condition of the palm and fingers where the fibrous tissue underneath the skin tightens and thickens. As the tissue tightens, nodules and rope-like cords form below the skin, and the finger joints are pulled toward the palm.
Because of the nature of gaming systems and computer use, gaming-related injuries are typically overuse injuries, like trigger finger, carpal tunnel syndrome, and tendinitis. These injuries can cause significant pain and eventually require surgery if left untreated.
The ulnar nerve is one of the main nerves in your hand that provides feeling and helps with function. Ulnar tunnel syndrome can result in pain or weakness and make it difficult to enjoy some of your favorite activities, such as playing golf, biking, and lifting weights.
The medial collateral ligament (MCL) is along the inside of your knee, while the anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) is in the front of your knee.
Pickleball is a great way to stay active and have plenty of fun, but as with any sport, it does come with a risk of injury. Even a casual pickleball player could be vulnerable to a number of wrist, ankle, shoulder, and knee problems.
Injuries are not scheduled and tend to occur when you least expect them. When you or your loved one suffers an injury, you want the best care available as soon as possible. In some cases, that means a trip to the emergency room.
While a large percentage of tennis players will suffer from tennis elbow at some point in their career, they only make up a small percentage of all reported cases of tennis elbow.