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Over 40 Sport Injuries
7 Common Causes of Hip Pain
Hip pain is all too common, with everyone from recent college graduates to grandparents at risk.
But why you are suffering can be difficult to pinpoint. To get the proper diagnosis, the best clues are the type of pain and where it is located.
Here, Shane Nho, MD, MS, a sports medicine specialist at Rush University Medical Center and director of the Hip Preservation Center, looks at seven common causes of hip pain and some might surprise you.
Imaging for Nonarthritic Hip Pathology
Authors’ Disclosure Statement: Dr. Nho reports that he is Deputy Editor-in-Chief of The American Journal of Orthopedics; receives research support from Allosource, Arthrex, Athletico, DJ Orthopaedics, Linvatec, Miomed, Smith & Nephew, and Stryker; is a paid consultant to Ossur and Stryker; and receives publishing royalties and financial or material support from Springer.
Patient Testimonial Audio
As millennials flock to high-intensity workouts, hip pain follows
Physical therapist Karena Wu couldn’t help notice a trend in patients visiting her New York City office this year. Many were under age 35, enjoyed strenuous workouts and were suffering immense hip pain.
Rush Researchers Awarded for Hip Surgery Study
Shane J. Nho, MD, MS, and Alejandro A. Espinoza Orías, PhD — both assistant professors in the Department of Orthopedic Surgery — are part of a team of researchers who recently won the Best Basic Science Article Award from the journal Arthroscopy.
Dr. Shane Nho Makes a Significant Contribution to Literature in Arthroscopy
Dr. Shane Nho, a Midwest Orthopaedics at Rush hip arthroscopy specialist, has won the 2016 Best Basic Science Article Award from Arthroscopy. His article, "Capsulotomy Size Affects Hip Joint Kinematic Stability," was chosen by a special task force of editorial leadership which selected it from more than 150 original articles published between September 1, 2015 and August 31, 2016.
MOR offers Cash Pricing to Canadian Patients
Pre-Bulls Game Interview
Midwest Orthopaedics at Rush on Urlacher
Dr. Shane Nho Discusses Forte's MCL Sprain
Treatment Trends for Bicep Injuries
For patients with tendinopathy both surgical and nonsurgical treatments show promise, need more study
For Immediate Release
11/1/2010 - American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons
A patient with a long head bicep (LHB) tendinopathy, which is a pain and/or tearing of the tendon, may also have a shoulder injury or condition and/or a rotator cuff tear. LHB tendinopahy can be caused by injury, trauma, overuse, inflammation or degeneration. Because of the variety of the causes of this condition, and the range of possible severity, a patient needs a thorough examination, including radiographic imagery to determine the diagnosis and treatment. Traditional treatments include both surgical - biceps tenotomy or tenodesis, between which the article found no preference - and nonsurgical approaches.
Contemporary Treatment of the Young Adult Hip: Latest Research and Surgical Techniques
APRIL 10 –12, 2015, Orthopaedic Learning Center Rosemont, Illinois
An exceptional surgical skills course combining science, techniques, procedures, and controversies focused on the non-arthritic hip.
Topic of the Month : Hip Injuries at work
This month Dr. Shane Nho from Midwest Orthopaedics at Rush, discusses Hip Injuries at Work.
After a fellowship in sports medicine, Dr. Shane Nho underwent additional training in hip arthroscopy and hip joint preservation surgery. He evaluates and treats patients with hip, trochanteric, pelvic, and buttock pain
Hip Arthroscopy: Indications and Techniques
Hip arthroscopy has been performed since the 1990s, but the surgical technique and instrumentation has evolved dramatically over the past few years. The number of treatment options for hip injuries has grown dramatically and will continue to grow as our understanding of hip pathology and technological advancements improve. Until recently, indications for hip arthroscopy were labral debridement, chondroplasty, synovectomy for synovial proliferative disease, loose body removal, and irrigation and debridement. In 2003, Ganz et al introduced the concept of femoro-acetabular impingement (FAI), which may be the most common cause of hip osteoarthritis (OA).1
Athletic Hip Impingement
Athletes with hip impingement tolerate pain because they worry hip surgery could end their career. But an orthopedic surgeon has found the opposite: Arthroscopic surgery can correct the defect and return athletes to their previous performance level.
Surgery for athletes
La Crosse, WI (WXOW) - Knee surgery is common among athletes, but hip surgery isn't.
New Study Finds Arthroscopic Hip Surgery May Fully Restore Function in Athletes
(CHICAGO)– Hip problems can sideline even the best athletes, but a new study led by orthopedic experts from Rush University Medical Center indicates that the use of minimally invasive arthroscopic surgery to treat painful disorders of the hip may give athletes who undergo the procedure another opportunity to resume their sport back at their pre-injury level of competition.
MI Surgery…Return to Play!
If you were once a star running back, you could get there again, say researchers from Rush University Medical Center. This team has determined that using minimally invasive arthroscopic surgery to treat hip disorders may give athletes who undergo the procedure another opportunity to resume their sport at their pre-injury level of competition.
New study finds arthroscopic hip surgery may fully restore function in athletes
(CHICAGO) - Hip problems can sideline even the best athletes, but a new study led by orthopedic experts from Rush University Medical Center indicates that the use of minimally invasive arthroscopic surgery to treat painful disorders of the hip may give athletes who undergo the procedure another opportunity to resume their sport back at their pre-injury level of competition.
Arthroscopic treatment for FAI supported in high-level athletes
PROVIDENCE, R.I. — Arthroscopic treatment of femoroacetabular impingement in a mixed group of high-level athletes may result in a significant improvement in hip functional outcome, according to investigators here.
Arthroscopic Treatment of Common Hip Problem Allows Athletes to Return to Play, Study Finds
Patients who undergo arthroscopic surgery for a mechanical disorder of the hip have a good chance of being able to return to their sport at a high level of competition, according to a study that will be presented at the annual meeting of the American Orthopaedic Society for Sports Medicine, held July 15-18 in Providence, R.I. Almost 80 percent of patients were able to return to play after hip arthroscopy at an average of 9.4 months after surgery, and roughly 90 percent were able to return to the same level of competition.
Age, heavy lifting among factors that determine success of superior labrum repair
Patients who are older than 40 years of age, engage in heavy lifting at work or use alcohol or tobacco are likely to see poorer results from superior labrum anterior to posterior (SLAP) repair, according to a recent study.
Women have poorer results with arthroscopic revision rotator cuff surgery than men
The largest study investigating arthroscopic revision repair of rotator cuff tears shows that the procedure can significantly improve pain relief and shoulder function, although women had poorer results than men who had the procedure.