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Robotic Total Knee

Total Knee replacement

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If non-surgical therapies such as drugs and walking aids are no longer effective, you may wish to consider completing robotic knee replacement surgery. To relieve pain, rectify leg deformities, and enable you to get back to your regular activities, joint replacement surgery is a safe and successful technique.

Robotic-Assisted Knee Replacement Surgery

Your particular knee replacement operation will depend on the anatomy of your knee and the implant type you select. VELYS technology is used by doctors during digital surgery to guarantee that your robotic knee replacement is positioned and aligned appropriately. As the alignment of the surgical implant plays a significant role in deciding how long your implant can endure, proper placement is essential.


Frequently Asked

  • Osteoarthritis. This form of arthritis results from “wear and tear” as people age. It often affects persons over the age of 50, while it can sometimes affect younger people. The knee’s protective cartilage deteriorates and softens with time. The subsequent rubbing of the bones results in stiffness and discomfort in the knee.
  • Rheumatoid arthritis. With this illness, the synovial membrane that covers the joint thickens and becomes inflammatory. Chronic inflammation can harm cartilage, leading to eventual cartilage loss, discomfort, and stiffness. The most prevalent kind of the group of illnesses known as “inflammatory arthritis” is rheumatoid arthritis.
  • Post-traumatic arthritis. This may come after a severe knee injury. Over time, articular cartilage injury from knee ligament rips or fractures of the bones around the knee may result in discomfort and restricted knee function.

You should go for robotic Knee replacement surgery when you have:-

  • Post-traumatic arthritis. This may come after a severe knee injury. Over time, articular cartilage injury from knee ligament rips or fractures of the bones around the knee may result in discomfort and restricted knee function.
  • Knee discomfort, either moderate or severe, when laying down, day or night
  • Persistent knee swelling and inflammation that don’t go away with rest or medicine
  • A knee bending in or out is referred to as a knee deformity.
  • Refusal to significantly improve with further therapies such painkillers, cortisone injections, lubricating injections, physical therapy, or other operations

Whole knee replacement surgery has no set age or weight constraints.

Surgery recommendations are based on a patient’s pain level and level of impairment, not on their age. Orthopaedic surgeons analyse each patient individually, however the majority of total knee replacement patients are between the ages of 50 and 80. From the young adolescent with juvenile arthritis to the elderly patient with degenerative arthritis, total knee replacements have been successfully performed at all ages.

Understanding what an operation can and cannot achieve is crucial in determining whether to get a total knee replacement.

More than 90% of patients who have complete knee replacement surgery report a considerable improvement in their capacity to carry out routine daily activities as well as a dramatic decrease in knee discomfort. Yet, a total knee replacement will not provide you any greater mobility than you had before to the onset of arthritis.

Every robotic knee replacement implant starts to lose its plastic spacer with regular usage and movement. Increased activity or weight may hasten this natural wear, resulting in the knee replacement becoming loose and uncomfortable. As a result, following surgery, the majority of doctors advise against engaging in high-impact sports or activities like jogging or running.

Walking, swimming, golfing, driving, mild hiking, biking, ballroom dancing, and other low-impact sports are realistic activities after total knee replacement.

Medical Evaluation

Your orthopaedic surgeon may request that you arrange a thorough physical examination with your family doctor several weeks prior to the procedure if you elect to get a total knee replacement. This is required to make sure you are in good enough health to have the procedure and recover fully. Before the operation, many individuals with long-term medical issues, including heart disease, might additionally have an evaluation by a specialist, like a cardiologist.


An ECG, blood tests, urine tests, and other procedures can be required to assist your orthopaedic surgeon plan your operation.


Inform your orthopaedic surgeon about the drugs you are currently taking. Before surgery, he or she will advise you as to which drugs you should stop taking and which you should keep taking.

Guidelines for Knee Replacement Success: 

Dos and Don’ts

Guidelines for Knee Replacement Success: 

Dos and Don’ts

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