Distal Biceps Tendon Repair
Arthroscopic Capsular Release
Arthroscopic capsular release and manipulation under anesthesia (MUA) are the surgical procedures performed to treat the frozen shoulder. Frozen shoulder, also called adhesive capsulitis is a condition characterized by pain and loss of motion in shoulder joint.
This procedure is extremely useful in cases of frozen shoulder that do not respond to therapy and rehabilitation. The aim of the surgery is to decrease pain, reduce the recovery time and help to gain full range of movement.
A manipulation under anesthesia (MUA) is most commonly indicated in patients with simple frozen shoulder. This procedure is performed with the patient sedated under anesthesia.
Arthroscopic Biceps Tenodesis
Arthroscopic Stabilization of Shoulder
Arthroscopic stabilization is a surgical procedure to treat chronic instability of shoulder joint. The shoulder is the most flexible joint in our body making it more susceptible to instability and injury. Shoulder instability occurs when the head of the humerus (upper arm bone) dislocates from its socket (the glenoid) as a result of a sudden injury or overuse. The repeated dislocation of the humerus out of its socket is called chronic shoulder instability. A tear in the labrum or rotator cuff and ligament tear in the front of the shoulder (a Bankart lesion) may lead to repeated shoulder dislocations. Shoulder instability is often treated by the technique called stabilization and can be performed arthroscopically.
Arthroscopic Subacromial Decompression
A subacromial decompression is a surgery performed for patients with shoulder impingement. Impingement is one of the most common causes of pain in the shoulder. It results from pressure on the rotator cuff from part of the shoulder blade (scapula) as the arm is raised to the shoulder height. The pain may be due to a “bursitis” or inflammation of the bursa overlying the rotator cuff or a “tendonitis” of the cuff itself. In some cases, a partial tear of the rotator cuff may cause impingement pain.
However, if after a course of conservative treatment, consisting of anti-inflammatory medication and physical therapy, your symptoms do not improve; arthroscopic subacromial decompression may be recommended by your surgeon.
Arthroscopic excision of calcific tendinopathy
Open Reduction and Internal Fixation of Fracture