Your hip joint is susceptible to various forms of damage. Osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, and traumatic arthritis are all forms of degenerative joint diseases that can wear away the structure of your hip, causing severe pain and immobility.
At Barrington Orthopedic Specialists, our highly-experienced, certified hip specialists can perform hip transplant surgery, a procedure designed to replace a damaged hip joint with implants that mimic the natural structure. This can reduce pain and help to restore normal functioning of the hip. Our team will work alongside you throughout your surgery and provide you with a rehabilitation plan to ensure a healthy and quick recovery.
If you are struggling with hip damage, do not allow your condition to worsen. Schedule your first consultation with the team at Barrington Orthopedic Specialists today. If you’re in an emergency situation, visit the Immediate Care Clinic at our Schaumburg, IL location.
Hip replacement is one of the most important surgical advances of this century. This surgery helps more than 300,000 Americans each year to relieve their pain, and get back to enjoying normal, everyday activities. Hip replacement involves the removal of arthritic bone ends and damaged cartilage and replacing them with prosthetic implants that replicate the hip joint.
Hip replacement surgery may be considered when arthritis limits your everyday activities such as walking and bending, when pain continues while resting, or stiffness in your hip limits your ability to move or lift your leg.
Hip replacement may be recommended only after careful diagnosis of your joint problem. It is time to consider surgery if you have little pain relief from anti-inflammatory drugs or other treatments, such as physical therapy, do not relieve hip pain.
Hip replacement can help relieve pain and get you back to enjoying normal, everyday activities.
Total hip replacement is often reserved for patients who:
In a total hip replacement operation, the surgeon replaces the worn surfaces of the hip joint with an artificial hip joint. The worn head of the femur (thigh bone) is replaced with a metal or ceramic ball mounted on a stem; the stem is placed firmly into the canal of the thigh bone at its upper end. The acetabulum (hip socket) is prepared and implanted with a metal cup and plastic or ceramic insert. The ball and insert glide together to replicate the hip joint.