Hip arthroscopy

Displaying 5 studies

  • CREST: Capsular Repair During Hip Arthroscopy Scottsdale/Phoenix, AZ; Rochester, MN

    Capsular REpair randomiSed controlled Trial (CREST) is a multi-center, randomized controlled trial with a sample size of 240 patients (120 patients in each group). The primary outcome measure is functional outcome as measured by the change in Hip Outcome Score at 6 months with secondary outcomes being hip range of motion, i-HOT 12, overall satisfaction, and VAS. Patients are stratified based on gender. Patients, outcome assessors, and data analysts are blinded to surgical allocation. Using an intention-to-treat approach, outcome analyses will be performed using an analysis of covariance and descriptive statistics.

  • The Relationship between Star Excursion Balance Test Performance and Hip Strength, Self- Report Outcomes and Core Stability in Patients 12 Weeks Status Post Hip Arthroscopy Minneapolis, MN

    The purpose of this study is to understand recovery, hip and trunk strength in patients after hip arthroscopy. 

  • Identification of Predictors for Clinical Outcomes in Femoroacetabular Impingement Surgery Rochester, MN

    The purpose of this study is to improve the surgical treatment outcomes of femoroacetabular impingement (FAI), which is affecting an increasing number of military personnel and young active individuals in the general population. The proposed study will investigate critical patient, disease, and surgical treatment predictors of femoroacetabular impingement (FAI) surgery outcomes.

  • A Study of the Effect of Hip Arthroscopy on Female Pelvic Floor Symptoms Scottsdale/Phoenix, AZ

    The purpose of this study is to assess for improvement after recovering from hip surgery in the symptoms of pelvic floor disorders that existed prior to hip arthroscopy.

  • Mild Hip Dysplasia Rochester, MN

    Hip dysplasia is a complex problem that exists on a spectrum from mild to severe disease. Periacetabular osteotomy (PAO) remains the gold standard for most patients with dysplasia; however, the procedure is quite invasive making the decision to proceed in cases of mild disease difficult. Hip arthroscopy (HA) is an alternative minimally invasive technique that can be used to address mild dysplasia. Nevertheless, HA has less capability for correction and in rare instances can exacerbate instability in the dysplastic hip. There is a paucity of data examining outcomes between these two treatment strategies for this challenging problem.


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