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Brooker, A.F., Bowerman, J.W., Robinson, R.A. and Rileh Jr., L.H. (1973) Ecto-Pik Ossification Following Total Hip Replacement. Incidence and a Method of Classification. The Journal of Bone and Joint Surgery, American Volume, 55-A, 1629-1632.
https://doi.org/10.2106/00004623-197355080-00006

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Anatomical and Functional Preliminary Results of Total Non-Cemented Hip Prostheses

    AUTHORS: A. M. Abdoul Wahab, M. Koini, B. Dembele, A. D. Sane, A. N’Diaye, C. Dieme, N. F. Coulibaly

    KEYWORDS: Hip, Total Non-Cemented Prostheses

    JOURNAL NAME: Open Journal of Orthopedics, Vol.7 No.10, October 24, 2017

    ABSTRACT: The aim of this work was to assess the preliminary anatomical and functional results of patients to establish prospects. Materials and method: We report here the preliminary results of a retrospective mono-centric, homogeneous and continuous series, of 21 non-cemented total hip implants, implanted from January 2011 to December 2014. The mean follow-up time was 24 months. The patients were evaluated by Harris’s hip at the last follow-up. Results: The mean age of the intervention was 30 years. In our series, we observed a male predominance (60% of cases). Clinically, the Harris score varied significantly from 52.6 ± 11.4 pre-operatively to 85.1 ± 5.1 during the last follow-up visit. Among the items in the score, pain was the parameter that showed the greatest improvement. Thigh pain was observed in only one patient operated on the two sides. At the level of radiology, the femoral implant showed great stability. Bone resorption was suspected in 14 cases (66.66%), and confirmed in 4 cases (19.04%) with excellent bone remodeling, illustrated by the Engh and Massin scores. A loosening and a prosthetic dislocation was observed in a patient (4.76%). Any heterotopic ossification was observed. Conclusion: Our study confirmed good clinical and radiological results of the non-cemented hip prosthesis series in young patients. The rates of aseptic loosening, acetabular edges or osteolysis are low and stable over time.