Moderator: Brian M. Curtin, MD
Date: March 26, 2019
Time: 3:00 p.m. (CDT)
This webinar is designed for discussion of important anatomical references in both low and high dislocated hips, how to plan the surgery and which implant options are suitable. We will also discuss the maximum acceptable lengthening, when and how to place the acetabular cup at the original anatomical site, and different techniques to work the dysplastic femur with or without shortening osteotomy at the subtrochanteric or distal level. Surgical tricks and tips will be discussed by experienced surgeons.
Presentations by an International Panel
Brian M. Curtin, MD (US)
What matters in dysplastic anatomical alterations and how to solve it: the importance of preoperative planning and implant selection
Luigi Zagra, MD (Italy)
How to perform the acetabular part in Crowe II, III and IV
Klaus-Peter Guenther, MD (Germany)
How to deal with the dysplastic femur: osteotomy or not; which and where?
Mazhar Tokgozoglu, MD (Turkey)
Long term results of acetabuloplasty and shortening osteotomies
Teophilos Karachalios, MD (Greece)
Brian M. Curtin, MD (US) and panel
• Characterize the anatomical abnormalities often encountered with management of the dysplastic hip.
• Describe several techniques beneficial in reconstruction of both the acetabulum and femur in patients undergoing total hip replacement with underlying severe hip dysplasia.
• Review and discuss long term outcome data following reconstruction techniques for hip dysplasia.
The American Association of Hip and Knee Surgeons (AAHKS) is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) to provide continuing medical education for physicians.
The American Association of Hip and Knee Surgeons (AAHKS) designates this live activity for a maximum of 1 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation.
Registration Step 1
Total Knee Arthroplasty in End Stages of Degenerative Disease: The Articulation in Primary Total Knee Arthroplasty - Recording
Moderator: Adolph V. Lombardi, Jr., MD, FACS
Co-Moderator: Jeremy M. Gililland, MD
Date: December 18, 2018
God Gave You an ACL and a PCL, Keep Them: The ACL/PCL Preserving Knee
Alfred J. Tria, MD
Respect the PCL: The Cruciate-Retaining Total Knee
Christopher L. Peters, MD
Medial Stability is All You Need: The Medial Pivot Knee
C. Lowry Barnes, MD
There is No Need for an ACL or PCL or Even a Spine-Cam: The Ultra-Congruent Knee
Michael P. Bolognesi, MD
The Collateral Ligaments in Conjunction with a Spine-Cam Work the Best: The Posterior-Stabilized Knee
Giles R. Scuderi, MD
At the End of the Day Stability Is a Requisite You Can’t Live Without: Indications for Varus/Valgus Constrained Knee and Primary Hinge
Adolph V. Lombardi Jr., MD, FACS
Case Presentations with Questions and Answers
Adolph V. Lombardi Jr., MD
Moderator: Adolph V. Lombardi, Jr., MD
Date: September 25, 2018
Partial knee arthroplasty (UKA) has experienced increased growth in the last several years. Patient selection along with an understanding of which ancillary tests are necessary has generated much discussion. Medial and Lateral UKA can be a technically demanding procedure for the surgeon if not performed frequently. This symposium will provide up to date information allowing for success in performing a unicompartmental knee arthroplasty and will dispel mistaken thoughts as to its outcome and longevity. Illustrative cases will be discussed and audience participation with be solicited.
- Describe the current indications and understand proper patient selection for medial and lateral unicompartmental knee arthroplasty.
- Identify the clinical presentation as well as radiographic evaluation and imaging studies which should be obtained preoperatively to determine patient selection for partial knee arthroplasty.
- Review Tips and tricks for a Medial Unicompartmental Knee Arthroplasty.
- Review Tips and tricks for a Lateral Unicompartmental Knee Arthroplasty.
- Plan the execution of a Revision of Partial Knee Arthroplasty to a Total Knee Arthroplasty.