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Total Knee Arthroplasty

Total Knee Arthroplasty

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Total Knee Arthroplasty

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  1. Total Knee Arthroplasty 06/06/2006 Dr. Rami Eid

  2. Introduction • TKA is one of the most successful and commonly performed orthopedic surgery. • The best results for TKA at 10 – 15 yrs. compare to or surpass the best result of THA.

  3. Indications for Knee Arthroplasty

  4. Indications for TKA • Relieve pain caused by osteoarthritis of the knee (the most common). • Deformity in patients with variable levels of pain: • Flexion contracture > 20 degrees. • Severe varus or valgus laxity.

  5. Osteoarthritis • American College of Rheumatology classification criteria: Knee pain and radiographic osteophytes and at least 1 of the following 3 items: • Age >50 years. • Morning stiffness <=30 minutes in duration. • Crepitus on motion.

  6. Contraindications for TKA • Recent or current knee sepsis. • Remote source of ongoing infection. • Extensor mechanism discontinuity or severe dysfunction. • Painless, well functioning knee arthrodesis. • Poor health or systemic diseases (relative contraindications).

  7. Indications: Younger patients with unicompartmental disease instead of HTO. Elderly thin patient with unicompartmental disease (shorter rehabilitation, greater ROM) Contraindications: Flexion contracture >= 5 degrees. ROM < 90 degrees. Angular deformity >= 15 degrees. Cartilaginous erosion in the weight-bearing area of the opposite compartment. Unicondylar Knee Arthroplasty

  8. Patellar Resurfacing • Indication for leaving the patella unresurfaced: • Congruent patellofemoral tracking. • Normal anatomical patellar shape. • No evidence of crystalline or inflammatory arthropathy. • Lighter patient.

  9. Classification

  10. Classification 1 3 1- Cruciate retaining 2- Cruciate substituting 3- Mobile bearing 4- Unicondylar 4 2

  11. Biomechanics of Knee Arthroplasty

  12. Kinematics • The TRIAXIAL motion of the knee: • Articular geometry • Ligamentous restraints

  13. Degrees of Freedom

  14. Degrees of Freedom • Constrained Prostheses • Non-constrained Prostheses • Intermediated Prostheses

  15. Constrained Prostheses • Hinged implants. • One degree of freedom.

  16. Non-constrained Prostheses • Ideal implants. • 5 degrees of freedom. • Intact ligamentous system.

  17. Intermediated Prostheses • Anterior-posterior stability. • Two types: • FREEMAN (a cylinder in a non conforming trough). • INSALL (posterior stabilized knee).

  18. Intermediated Prostheses Freeman Insall

  19. Longitudinal Alignment Of Knee • Tibial components are implanted perpendicular to the mechanical axis. • Femoral component is implanted in 5 – 6 degrees of valgus.

  20. Longitudinal Alignment Of Knee • Posterior tibial tilt is about 5 – 7 degrees. • Usually depend on the articular design. Anatomic tilt 5 degrees

  21. Rotational Alignment Of Knee • Create a rectangular flexion space. • External rotation of the femoral component 3 degrees.

  22. Role of PCL – Femoral Roll-Back

  23. Role of PCL – Femoral Roll-Back

  24. PCL retaining prostheses: Better ROM (roll-back, flat tibial surface). More symmetrical gait (stair climbing). Less femoral bone resection is required. PCL needs to be accuracy balanced. PCL substituting prostheses: Easier surgical exposure. See-saw effect prevention. Lower tibial polyethylene contact stress Posterior tibial component displacement. Patella clunk syndrome. PCL-retention or PCL-substitution ?

  25. PCL-retention or PCL-substitution ?

  26. PCL-retention or PCL-substitution ?

  27. Patella Clunk Syndrome

  28. Patellofemoral Joint • The patella acts to lengthen extensor lever arm. • This arm is greatest at 20 degrees of flexion.

  29. Patellofemoral Joint • Changes in the patellar area of contact can leads to eccentric loading of the patellofemoral joint.

  30. Patellofemoral Joint • Limb with larger Q angle has a greater tendency for lateral subluxation. • Preventing subluxation: • Prosthetic component. • Vastus medialis (in early flexion).

  31. Polyethylene Issues 1- Dished polyethylene avoids the edge loading. (as PCL substitution) 2- Minimal polyethylene thickness >= 8 mm to avoid higher contact stress.

  32. Surgical Technique for Primary TKA

  33. Preoperative Evaluation • Soft tissue defects around the knee. • Vascular status to the limb. • Extensor mechanism. • Preoperative range of motion. • Standing (AP) view, a lateral view of the knee, and a skyline view of the patella.

  34. Surgical Preparation • Administer a dose of a 1st generation cephalosporin (or vancomycin, clindamycin) • Avoid pressure on peripheral nerves.

  35. Surgical Approaches • Medial parapatellar retinacular approach. • Subvastus approach. • Midvastus approach.

  36. Subvastus approach: Intact extensor mechanism. Decreasing pain. More limited. Postoperative hematoma. Midvastus approach: Preserve genicular a. to the patella. Contraindication in limited preoperative flexion. Postoperative hematoma. Surgical Approaches

  37. Surgical Approaches • Lateral parapatellar retinacular approach: • In valgus knees. • Improve patellar tracking and ligamentous balancing.

  38. Bone Preparation – IM Femoral Guide

  39. Bone Preparation – Gap Technique

  40. Bone Preparation – Tibial Resection • The guide is aligned with the anterior tibial tendon and first web space of the toes.

  41. Balancing of The Knee

  42. Varus Deformity • 1st Osteophytes must be removed. • 2nd Release the deep MCL. • 3rd Release semimembranosus and pes anserinus insertion. • 4th release posterior capsule and PCL.

  43. Varus Deformity

  44. Valgus Deformity • 1st Remove all osteophytes. • 2nd release lateral capsule. • 3rd • Lesser deformity: release Iliotibial band. • Greater deformity: release LCL +/- PCL. • Valgus deformity + flexion contracture >> release posterior capsule.

  45. Valgus Deformity

  46. Flexion Contracture • Extension gap < Flexion gap >> more distal femoral bone cut, posterior capsule release. • Flexion gap < Extension gap >> larger tibial insert.

  47. Flexion – Extension Balancing

  48. Computer Assisted Surgery in Total Knee Arthroplasty