Minimally Invasive

Minimally Invasive

A smaller incision—typically 4 to 6 inches as opposed to 8 to 10 inches for standard knee replacement—is used during minimally invasive knee replacement. Less disruption of the tissue is possible with a smaller incision. The procedure utilised to open the knee also has a smaller incision and is less intrusive.

A damaged knee joint can be replaced through a procedure called a total knee replacement. A smaller cut (incision) is made during a minimally invasive procedure than with a conventional complete knee replacement. Usually, in order for the surgical team to look through the smaller incision and do the procedure, special tools are needed for this kind of surgery. You might still feel some stiffness in the joint and have a smaller range of motion. Your knee’s mechanical components could deteriorate or become looser over time. You might eventually require revision surgery as a result. However, 15 years following surgery, the majority of people will still have functional knee replacements.

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