Reverse hybrid total hip arthroplasty: A SURVIVAL ANALYSIS OF 1082 CONSECUTIVE CASES WITH MINIMUM FIVE-YEAR FOLLOW-UP

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Abstract

Aims

This study aimed to evaluate implant survival of reverse hybrid total hip arthroplasty (THA) at medium-term follow-up.

Patients and Methods

A consecutive series of 1082 THAs in 982 patients with mean follow-up of 7.9 years (5 to 11.3) is presented. Mean age was 69.2 years (21 to 94). Of these, 194 (17.9%) were in patients under 60 years, 663 (61.3%) in female patients and 348 (32.2%) performed by a trainee. Head size was 28 mm in 953 hips (88.1%) or 32 mm in 129 hips (11.9%). Survival analysis was performed and subgroups compared using log rank tests.

Results

Ten-year survival (122 hips at risk) was 97.2% (95% confidence interval (CI) 95.77 to 98.11) for all-cause revision. There was no difference in survival by age (p = 0.50), gender (p = 0.78), head size (p = 0.63) or surgeon grade (p = 0.36). No acetabular components underwent revision for aseptic loosening in the entire series. Four (0.4%) aseptic stem failures occurred early at a mean of 2.5 years (0.6 to 4.8) and were associated with age under 60 years (p = 0.015). There was no difference in survival by gender (p = 0.12), head size (p = 0.43) or surgeon grade (p = 0.77) for stem revision.

Conclusion

This is the largest reported study into reverse hybrid THA and it confirms successful outcomes, irrespective of age, gender, head size and surgeon grade.

Conclusion

Cite this article:Bone Joint J2018;100-B:1010–17.

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