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World Congress On Arthroplasty, Osteoarthritis And Rheumatic Diseases

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Ankylosing spondylitis

Ankylosing spondylitis is mostly affecting the spine, resulting in inflammation of the sacroiliac joints (the joints that connect the pelvis to the spine) and vertebrae (the bones that make up the spine). Psoriatic, reactive, and enteropathic arthritis are among the rheumatic illnesses that comprise the spondylarthritis category, which includes AS. Ankylosing spondylitis is characterized by inflammation of the sacroiliac joints, which can cause lower back and buttock discomfort and stiffness.

  • Anti-neutrophil cytoplasmic antibodies
  • Juvenile spondyloarthropathies
  •  Tumor necrosis factor-alpha
  • Conventional synthetic antirheumatic drugs
  • Proprioceptive neuromuscular facilitation
  • Erythrocyte sedimentation rate


Arthrodesis, sometimes referred to as joint fusion, is a surgical technique used to permanently unite two or more neighboring bones in a joint. When alternative conservative or surgical treatments have failed to address significant joint disease or instability, arthrodesis aims to eliminate motion at the afflicted joint, stabilize the joint, and relieve pain.

  • Distraction subtalar arthrodesis
  • Arthrodesis first metatarsophalangeal joint
  • First tarsometatarsal joint arthrodesis
  • Arthrodesis joint metatarsophalangeal
  • Knee arthrodesis


Orthopedic doctors can visualize, diagnose, and treat joint disorders with arthroscopy, a minimally invasive surgical procedure, by utilizing a specialized tool called an arthroscope. The arthroscope is a thin, flexible fiber-optic camera that is introduced into the joint via tiny incisions. It sends pictures of the inside of the joint to a monitor so the surgeon may view the internal structures in real time.

  • Arthroscopy surgery
  • Torn meniscus arthroscopy
  • Arthroscopy and meniscectomy
  • Arthroscopy chondroplasty
  • Arthroscopy tarsorrhaphy
  • Arthroscopic
  • Therapeutic arthroscopy

Behcet's disease

The diagnosis and management of rheumatic disorders in children, adolescents, and young adults is the main focus of the medical specialty known as pediatric rheumatology. Rheumatic diseases are disorders that impact the bones, muscles, joints, and connective tissues; they frequently cause discomfort, swelling, and stiffness. Young patients with rheumatic disorders receive comprehensive care from pediatric rheumatologists in close collaboration with a multidisciplinary team of healthcare providers, including pediatricians, nurses, physical therapists, occupational therapists, and social workers. Physical therapy, dietary changes, pain and inflammation-relieving drugs, and, in certain situations, surgery are all possible forms of treatment. Enhancing the child's quality of life, averting problems, and advancing general health and well-being are the main objectives.

  • Juvenile Idiopathic Arthritis (JIA)
  • Systemic Autoimmune Diseases
  • Vasculitis and Autoinflammatory Disorders
  • Bone and Musculoskeletal Disorders
  • Multidisciplinary Care and Transition Medicine
  • Juvenile dermatomyositis
  • Juvenile scleroderma

Degenerative and Juvenile Idiopathic Arthritis

The progressive loss of cartilage and alterations to the underlying bone structure within a joint are hallmarks of degenerative arthritis, commonly referred to as osteoarthritis or degenerative joint disease. It is a chronic disorder. While it can affect any joint in the body, the most common locations for it to occur are weight-bearing joints including the hands, knees, hips, and spine. Juvenile idiopathic arthritis (JIA), previously known as juvenile rheumatoid arthritis (JRA), is the most frequent kind of arthritis in children under the age of sixteen. Persistent joint inflammation, which can cause joint pain, swelling, stiffness, and loss of function, is the hallmark of this chronic autoimmune inflammatory illness. Joint inflammation arthritis (JIA) is a general term used to describe a number of subtypes of arthritis that share similar clinical characteristics but differ in presentation, course of the disease, and prognosis.

  • Cervical spine degenerative arthritis
  • Degenerative arthritis etiology
  • Degenerative arthritis glenohumeral joint
  • Glenohumeral joint degenerative arthritis
  • Degenerative arthritis hereditary
  • Degenerative joint arthritis
  • Juvenile idiopathic arthritis autoimmune disease
  • Juvenile idiopathic arthritis anesthesia
  • Baricitinib juvenile idiopathic arthritis
  • Juvenile idiopathic arthritis comorbidities
  • Juvenile idiopathic arthritis epidemiology
  • Juvenile rheumatoid arthritis


A rare kind of autoimmune disease called dermatomyositis is characterized by inflammation and skin and muscle damage. Since the cause is unknown, although is thought to be a combination of immune system, environmental, and genetic variables, it is categorized as an idiopathic inflammatory myopathy. Skin and muscle damage are the main effects of dermatomyositis, resulting in a rash and weakening of the muscles.

  • long-term inflammatory disorder
  • calcium deposits in muscles or skin
  • black tarry bowel movements
  • Creatine kinase
  • connective tissue disorder
  • Inflammatory myopathy


The symptoms of fibromyalgia, a chronic illness, include fatigue, disorientation, pain in the musculoskeletal system, and problems with cognition. Since it consists of a group of symptoms without a clear underlying pathology or a specific cause, it is regarded as a syndrome as opposed to a disease. The main areas of the body affected by fibromyalgia are the muscles, tendons, and ligaments, which result in widespread pain and sensitivity throughout the body. Fibromyalgia is thought to be caused by a complex interaction of biological, psychological, genetic, and environmental variables, while the precise etiology is yet unknown.

  • posttraumatic stress disorder
  • irritable bowel syndrome
  • major depressive disorder
  •  peripheral nociceptive
  •  hypothalamic pituitary adrenal axis

Foot and Ankle surgery

Foot and ankle surgery is a subspecialty of orthopedic surgery that focuses on the diagnosis, treatment, and surgical management of diseases involving the bones, joints, ligaments, tendons, muscles, and nerves of the feet and ankle. A wide range of foot and ankle issues, such as traumatic injuries, congenital deformities, sports-related injuries, degenerative ailments, and chronic disorders, are treated by surgeons in this specialty.

  • Ankle Instability & Arthritis
  • Fractures and dislocations
  • Sports Podiatry
  • Diabetic Foot & Wound Care
  • Heel Pain/Plantar Fasciitis/Heel Spurs
  • Dermatology/Skin Care
  • Surgeries and Infection
  • Tendon and ligament injuries
  • Flatfoot deformity


When it comes to arthroplasty surgeries, fractures can make healing more difficult and necessitate more care. Orthopedic patients who have fractures may receive conservative treatment, such as immobilization, physical therapy, and pain management, in addition to surgical repair of the fracture using plates, screws, or other implants.

Careful planning, exact surgical technique, and appropriate implant selection based on the patient's anatomy and bone quality are all necessary to prevent fractures during arthroplasty surgery. Furthermore, postoperative treatment regimens frequently incorporate steps to reduce the risk of trauma and falls, particularly in older or high-risk patients. These fractures happen in the course of the actual arthroplasty. These may arise from the use of excessive force by surgical equipment on the bone, from misaligned implant placement, or from bone weakening.

  • Fracture Management
  • Surgical Interventions
  • Implant Strategies
  • Complication Mitigation
  • Rehabilitation Approaches
  • Prevention Measures
  • Long-term Monitoring
  • Functional Recovery
  • Diagnostic Modalities
  • Epidemiological Analysis

Hip and Knee Arthroplasty

Hip arthroplasty, often known as complete hip replacement or hip joint replacement, is a surgical operation that involves the replacement of a damaged or diseased hip joint with an artificial implant or prosthesis. When conservative therapy is ineffective for treating serious hip diseases such osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, avascular necrosis, or hip fractures, this technique is frequently used to relieve pain, increase mobility, and restore function. Knee arthroplasty, sometimes referred to as total knee replacement (TKR) or knee joint replacement, is a surgical operation used to replace a diseased or damaged knee joint with a prosthetic or artificial implant. Those with severe knee conditions, such as osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, post-traumatic arthritis, or advanced knee degeneration, that are not effectively managed with conservative treatments, frequently undergo this procedure to relieve pain, improve mobility, and restore function.

  • Hemiarthroplasty
  • Total hip joints
  • Partial hip arthroplasty
  • Hip arthroplasty antibiotic prophylaxis
  • Hip arthroplasty abbreviation medical
  • Hip arthroplasty complications radiology
  • Hip dysplasia arthroplasty
  • Hip arthroplasty extended trochanteric osteotomy
  • Knee arthroplasty anatomy
  • Knee arthroplasty anesthesia
  • Anesthesia for knee arthroplasty
  • Constrained knee arthroplasty radiology
  • Knee distraction arthroplasty
  • Full knee arthroplasty
  •  anterior cruciate ligament
  • polymethylmethacrylate

Hypertrophic osteoarthritis

An osteoarthritis subtype called hypertrophic osteoarthritis, or osteoarthritis with hypertrophic alterations, is distinguished by the presence of osteophytes or bone spurs at the borders of the joints. This type of degenerative joint disease causes changes in the underlying bone structure and the creation of bony outgrowths as the cartilage that cushions the ends of the bones in the joint gradually wears away. Although it can affect other joints in the body, hypertrophic osteoarthritis typically affects weight-bearing joints like the spine, hips, and knees. The development of hypertrophic osteoarthritis is influenced by a number of factors, including as aging, genetic susceptibility, joint trauma or injury, obesity, and mechanical stress. The goals of treatment for hypertrophic osteoarthritis are to lessen joint function, reduce symptoms, and delay the disease's advancement. Conservative methods including pain management with pharmaceuticals (like nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs), physical therapy, lifestyle changes (like exercise and weight loss), and assistive devices (like braces and orthotics) may be combined in this.

  • Pain management
  • Joint Specificity
  • Spinal fusion
  • Progression Rate
  • Bony hypertrophic
  • Comorbidities
  • Hypertrophic osteoarthropathy joints

Inflammatory arthritis

The term "inflammatory arthritis" describes a collection of inflammatory and autoimmune diseases that impact the joints and result in pain, swelling, stiffness, and loss of function. Inflammatory arthritis arises from an aberrant immune response that causes inflammation in the joints and surrounding tissues, in contrast to osteoarthritis, which is largely a degenerative joint disease linked to wear and strain on the joints.

  • Autoimmune inflammatory arthritis
  • Inflammatory erosive arthritis
  • Rheumatoid arthritis elbow
  • Enteropathy inflammatory arthritis
  • Rheumatoid arthritis gene
  • Rheumatoid arthritis juvenile
  • Rheumatoid arthritis joint pain
  • Joint tenderness inflammatory arthritis

Inflammatory Rheumatic Disease

The term "inflammatory rheumatic diseases" describes a class of illnesses marked by inflammation in the body's joints, connective tissues, and occasionally other organs. These illnesses are autoimmune, which means that the immune system of the body targets its tissues, causing discomfort, stiffness, inflammation, and occasionally even structural damage. To minimize discomfort and inflammation, maintain joint function, and avoid complications, treatment for inflammatory rheumatic disorders usually consists of a mix of drugs. Biologic treatments, corticosteroids, DMARDs (disease-modifying antirheumatic medications), nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory medicines (NSAIDs), and other immunosuppressive medications may be among them. It may also be suggested to engage in physical therapy, exercise, and lifestyle changes to assist in controlling symptoms and enhance the general quality of life.

  • Rheumatoid Arthritis
  • Ankylosing Spondylitis
  • Psoriatic Arthritis
  • Systemic Lupus Erythematosus
  • Sjögren's Syndrome
  • Systemic Vasculitis
  • Joint pain and stiffness
  • Mixed Connective Tissue Disease

Joint injections

A medical technique known as a "joint injection" involves injecting drugs directly into a joint to reduce pain, improve function, and reduce inflammation. Different joint ailments such as bursitis, tendinitis, arthritis, and other degenerative or inflammatory joint illnesses are frequently treated with these injections.

  • Joint injection aspiration
  • Equine joint injection and regional anesthesia
  • Joint injections for rheumatoid arthritis
  • Joint injections hydrocortisone
  • Intra-articular facet joint injections

Joint Replacement Techniques

Joint replacement techniques are surgical methods used to replace a diseased or damaged joint with a prosthetic, or artificial implant. These methods are mostly used to help people with severe joint disorders such as rheumatoid arthritis and osteoarthritis regain function, reduce discomfort, and enhance their quality of life. These are some of the main approaches or tracks that are utilized in joint replacement surgery; each is designed to meet the demands of the patient and particular joint issues. The kind and degree of joint illness, the patient's characteristics, the surgeon's experience, and the resources at hand all play a role in the procedure selection. Technological developments in joint replacement surgery, implant design, and rehabilitation procedures keep improving results and increasing treatment options for patients with joint disorders.

  • Orthopedic Surgery
  • Joint prosthesis
  • Degenerative joint disease
  • Minimally invasive surgery
  • arthroplasty joint replacement
  • joint replacement technology
  • joint replacement rejection symptoms


The area of oncology (the research and treatment of cancer) that focuses on the musculoskeletal system is known as ortho-oncology. Cancers that start in or spread to the bones, muscles, joints, and other connective tissues are the focus of this specialty. A combination of surgery, chemotherapy, radiation therapy, and other focused treatments are frequently used by ortho-oncologists in conjunction with radiologists, orthopedic surgeons, oncologists, and other specialists to identify and treat various kinds of tumors. In the identification, staging, and management of musculoskeletal malignancies, ortho-oncologists are essential. To offer patients with comprehensive care, they collaborate closely with a multidisciplinary team of medical professionals that includes orthopedic surgeons, radiologists, pathologists, medical oncologists, radiation oncologists, and rehabilitation specialists. Interventions in ortho-oncology include tumor resection surgery, chemotherapy, radiation treatment, and targeted

  • Orthopedic Oncology
  • Musculoskeletal Oncology
  • Tumor Surgery
  • Joint Reconstruction
  • Cancer Resection
  • Oncologic Surgery
  • Limb Reconstruction
  • Tumor Removal
  • Bone Metastases
  • Sarcoma Surgery

Orthopedics surgery

A surgical specialty that focuses on the diagnosis, treatment, and surgical management of musculoskeletal diseases affecting the body's bones, joints, ligaments, tendons, muscles, and nerves is called orthopedic surgery, or orthopedics. A broad spectrum of orthopedic issues, such as severe injuries, degenerative illnesses, congenital anomalies, and sports-related injuries, are treated by orthopedic surgeons through their training.

  • Pediatric Orthopedic Surgery
  • Spine Surgery
  • Orthopedic Oncology
  • Trauma Surgery
  • Orthopedic Rehabilitation
  • Orthopedic Oncology


Bony projections called osteophytes, or bone spurs, grow along the margins of bones, usually around joints. They develop naturally in reaction to pressure, stress, or deterioration of the surrounding tissues and bones. As osteoarthritis is a degenerative joint condition marked by cartilage degradation and structural changes to the bone, osteophytes are most frequently observed in these types of joints.

  • Rheumatology
  • Chiropractic Care
  • Osteophytes and facet hypertrophy
  • Acetabular osteophytes
  • Bilateral acetabular osteophytes
  • Osteophytes enthesophytes


A medical disorder called osteoporosis is characterized by weakening and porous bones, which greatly raises the risk of fractures. Bone resorption is the process by which bones break down more quickly than new ones are formed. This causes structural degradation and a loss in bone density. Although osteoporosis can damage any bone in the body, hip, wrist, and vertebral fractures are the most often reported cases.

  • Bone Densitometry
  • Orthogeriatric
  • Surgical Management
  • Geriatric Osteoporosis
  • Pharmacotherapy Management
  • Refracture Prevention
  • Multidisciplinary Osteoporosis Clinics

Pain Management in Arthroplasty

Pain management in arthroplasty refers to the strategies and techniques used to alleviate pain caused by joint replacement surgery, such as total hip replacement (THR) or total knee replacement (TKR). When it comes to arthroplasty patients, pain management plays a critical role in their postoperative care because it promotes comfort, eases rehabilitation, and improves overall recovery results. Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory medicines (NSAIDs), acetaminophen, or nerve blocks are some of the pain management techniques or medications that patients may get before surgery. The goal of this preventive strategy is to lessen pain sensitivity and enhance postoperative results. Patients may be prescribed an interdisciplinary regimen that includes opioids for extreme pain in addition to other painkillers such as NSAIDs, acetaminophen, or muscle relaxants. Multimodal analgesia refers to the management of pain by utilizing various drugs or methods.

  • Anesthesia Methods
  • Analgesic Regimens
  • Recovery Strategies
  • Rehabilitation Programs
  • Medication Plans
  • Surgical Techniques
  • Pain Assessment
  • Patient Education
  • Postoperative Care
  • Pain Relief

Polymyalgia rheumatica

Polymyalgia rheumatica (PMR) is a common inflammatory illness that causes muscular pain and stiffness in the shoulders, neck, hips, and upper arm. The bulk of occurrences of PMR occur in people over 50, and women are more likely than males to be affected by it. PMR primarily affects older adults. In vulnerable individuals, infections, hormone fluctuations, and certain hereditary variables may contribute to the initiation or exacerbation of the inflammatory response.

  • Giant cell arteritis
  • Temporal Arteritis
  •  Erythrocyte sedimentation rate
  •  Temporal arteritis
  •  Human parainfluenza virus


Polymyositis is a rare inflammatory illness that causes inflammation and increasing weakening in the skeletal muscles, especially those closest to the body's trunk (proximal muscles). Since the precise etiology of the condition is unknown, it is categorized as an idiopathic inflammatory myopathy, in which the immune system mistakenly targets healthy muscle tissue. Controlling inflammation, reducing symptoms, averting consequences, and enhancing quality of life are the goals of polymyositis treatment.

  • Angiopathy
  • Creatine kinase
  • Electromyograph
  • Corticosteroids
  • Specialized exercise therapy
  • Anti synthetase syndrome

Psoriatic and Rheumatoid arthritis

Certain individuals with psoriasis, a persistent skin ailment marked by red, scaly skin patches, may develop psoriatic arthritis (PsA), a chronic inflammatory arthritis. Usually, psoriatic arthritis develops in people who already have psoriasis, but it can also happen to people who have never had skin problems before. PsA is categorized as an autoimmune illness in which the immune system of the body unintentionally targets healthy tissues, causing inflammation and tissue damage to surrounding tissues and joints. An inflammatory condition affecting the synovium, the lining of the joints, is rheumatoid arthritis (RA), a long-term autoimmune illness. In rheumatoid arthritis (RA), the body's immune system misinterprets healthy tissues, especially the synovium, causing discomfort, swelling, and eventually damage to the surrounding tissues and joints.

  • psoriatic arthritis diagnosis
  • Dermatology
  • joints affected by psoriatic arthritis
  • Orencia for psoriatic arthritis
  • psoriatic arthritis feet
  • rheumatoid arthritis cervical spine
  • rheumatoid arthritis knee treatment
  • rheumatoid arthritis pathophysiology
  • rheumatoid arthritis prognosis
  • uveitis rheumatoid arthritis


Rheumatology is a branch of medicine that specializes in musculoskeletal disorders and autoimmune illnesses. Physicians who specialize in the diagnosis, treatment, and management of patients with ailments like autoimmune diseases, musculoskeletal pain disorders, arthritis, and systemic inflammatory conditions are known as rheumatologists.

  • Carolina rheumatology
  • Rheumatology etymology
  • Fibromyalgia rheumatology
  • Rheumatology hypermobility
  • Rheumatology medications
  • Pediatric rheumatology

Shoulder and Elbow Arthroplasty

Shoulder arthroplasty, commonly referred to as shoulder joint replacement, is a surgical technique that replaces a damaged or diseased shoulder joint with an artificial implant or prosthesis. In patients with severe shoulder conditions that are not effectively managed with conservative treatments, such as osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, rotator cuff tear arthropathy, or avascular necrosis of the humeral head, this procedure is frequently used to relieve pain, improve mobility, and restore function. A range of surgical treatments, including those used to treat injuries, degenerative diseases, and structural abnormalities, are together referred to as elbow surgery. The elbow joint, which is complex in nature, permits rotation of the forearm in addition to bending and stretching the arm. In patients with elbow-related issues, the goals of elbow surgery include pain relief, function restoration, and improved mobility.

  • Total shoulder arthroplasty
  • Partial shoulder arthroplasty
  • Reverse total shoulder arthroplasty
  • Surgical technique
  • Anatomic total shoulder arthroplasty
  • Shoulder arthroplasty arthrogram technique
  • Arthrex shoulder arthroplasty
  • Elbow arthritis
  • Elbow instability
  • Tendon and ligament injuries
  • Elbow Replacement Surgery
  • Elbow Dislocation Reduction
  • Elbow Osteotomy
  • Elbow Synovectomy
  • Elbow Arthrodesis


The word "spondyloarthritis" (SpA) refers to a collection of long-term inflammatory conditions that mostly affect the sacroiliac and spine joints (spondylitis), however they can also affect other joints and organs. Inflammation, discomfort, stiffness, and occasionally extra-articular symptoms such rashes, intestinal inflammation, and eye inflammation (uveitis) are common characteristics of these disorders. Young to middle-aged adults are more likely to develop spondyloarthritis, and symptoms usually appear before the age of 40. Although the precise origin of spondyloarthritis is unknown, a combination of immune system, environmental, and genetic variables are thought to be involved. The goals of treatment are to lessen inflammation, ease symptoms, avoid complications, and maintain function and mobility. Physical therapy and medicines are frequently used in conjunction.

  • Ankylosing Spondylitis
  • Non-Radiographic Axial Spondyloarthritis
  • Psoriatic Arthritis
  • Reactive Arthritis
  • Enteropathic Arthritis
  • Peripheral Spondyloarthritis
  • Undifferentiated Spondyloarthritis

Sports Arthroplasty

Sports arthroplasty is the term for a surgical technique used most commonly in athletes or people participating in sports to replace or repair a joint. The surgical reconstruction or replacement of a joint is referred to by the term "arthroplasty" itself. In the context of sports, arthroplasty is frequently used to relieve pain and restore function in athletes who have suffered degenerative diseases or joint injuries that limit their ability to play sports.

  • Athletic Joint Preservation
  • Performance-Oriented Arthroplasty
  • Sports Recovery Strategies
  • Joint Function Optimization
  • Athlete-Specific Rehabilitation
  • Arthroplasty Rehabilitation Models
  • Sports Surgical Innovations
  • Athletic Joint Health
  • Functional Arthroplasty Care
  • Advanced Sports Rehabilitation

Traumatic Injuries

Step into the world of Traumatic Injuries at the Orthopedic Surgery 2024 conference! This session is your go-to guide for practical insights and the latest strategies in managing traumatic orthopedic cases. Designed for both seasoned surgeons and healthcare professionals, attendees can expect straightforward discussions, real-world case studies, and hands-on solutions to enhance their trauma care skills.

  • Fractures and Dislocations
  • Sports-Related Trauma
  • Workplace Injuries
  • Motor Vehicle Accidents
  • War and Conflict-Related Injuries
  • Injury Classification
  • Emergency Response
  • Resuscitation Techniques
  • Diagnostic Imaging
  • Orthopedic Management
  • Neurological Assessment
  • Soft Tissue Care
  • Pediatric Trauma
  • Geriatric Injuries
  • Prehospital Care


Blood vessel inflammation, which can affect arteries, veins, and capillaries of any size or shape, is referred to medically as vasculitis. Depending on which blood vessels are impacted and to what degree, this inflammation can cause a wide range of symptoms. Among other things, autoimmune diseases, infections, and specific drugs can induce vasculitis. Medications to control symptoms and suppress the immune system are usually part of the treatment. The specific subtype and severity of vasculitis may influence treatment approaches. Patients are usually frequently watched after starting treatment to evaluate how well they are responding to it and to keep an eye out for any potential side effects. Regular check-ups, blood tests, imaging investigations, and other evaluations to follow disease may be part of this surveillance.

  • Vasculitis associated with systemic diseases
  • Large vessel vasculitis
  • Takayasu arteritis
  • Polyarteritis nodosa
  • Rheumatoid vasculitis
  • Hypersensitivity vasculitis
  • Microscopic polyangiitis


Arthroplasty conference is a meetings that focus on the area of arthroplasty, which entails surgical procedures to rehabilitate or replace damaged joints, usually with prosthetic components. In the field of arthroplasty, they act as venues for learning, cooperation, networking, and creativity.