Orthopedic Shoulder Surgery
Is your health insurance denying your Orthopedic Surgery? Or is your deductible so high that you can’t afford it? There is a solution, and you have found it. Quality Care Mexico and it’s Network of Specialist and among those specialist is an Top Orthopedic Surgeon for you.
Our Orthopedic Surgeons are top board certified surgeons that were carefully selected according to their education, experience and location. Whether you need a Hip replacement, carpal tunnel release, hip resurfacing, Knee arthroscopy, rotator cuff repair, Laminectomy, spinal fusion, or any orthopedic surgical procedure. Our Orthopedic Surgeons are among the countries best.
Our Orthopedic Surgeons are bilingual and ready to serve you today. Say good-bye to all of the pre-authorization letters and probable denial letters that will only lead to appeal letters to your insurance that will not only waste time. Time that you are in pain and stress.
We guarantee that our Orthopedic surgeons are the most experienced in Mexico. Quality Care Mexico has an opening for your orthopedic surgery and it’s not months away. We can arrange your surgery in less than a week. Our facilities are among the best in Mexico and all are modern in the safest touristic areas that our cities have to offer.
Click on our easy to use form to get your free and confidential quote. You have nothing to lose but much to gain. Join hundreds of satisfied patients and let quality care Mexico host your surgery.
List of Shoulder Surgeries
* Arthroscopic Repairs
o repair of the Glenoid labrum (anterior or posterior)
o The recovery depends upon many factors, such as where the tear was located, how severe it was and how good the surgical repair was. It is believed that it takes at least four to six weeks for the labrum to re-attach itself to the scapula bone (shoulder blade), and probably another four to six weeks to get strong. The labrum is a ring of cartilage on the rim of a shallow socket in the scapula into which the head of the upper arm bone normally fits and rotates. Once the labrum has healed to the rim of the shoulder blade, it should see stress very gradually so that it can gather strength. It is important not to re-injure it while it is healing. How much motion and strengthening of the arm is allowed after surgery also depends upon many factors, and it is up to the surgeon to let you know your limitations and how fast to progress. Because of the variability in the injury and the type of repair done, it is difficult to predict how soon someone can to return to activities and to sports after the repair. The type of sport also is important, since contact sports have a greater chance of injuring the labrum repair. However, a vast majority of patients have full function of the shoulder after labrum repair, and most patients can return to their previous level of sports with no or few restrictions.
o repair of the capsular ligaments (Bankart repair)
o repair of the biceps long head anchor or SLAP lesion
o tightening of the shoulder capsule (capsulorrhaphy or capsular shift)
* Open Repairs (for dislocations with fractures, etc.)
* Weaver-Dunn procedure
* Weaver-Dunn with various additional fixations (sutures, suture anchors, tendon autograft) to replace the coracoclavicular ligaments.
Note: various methods have been utilized to anchor the clavicle in place while the surgery heals. This includes
o Dacron graft/loop
o Bosworth screw
o Kirschner wires
o Hook plate
* Anatomic Repair, or any repair using tendon allograft without sacrificing the coracoacromial ligament.
* Arthroscopic Weaver-Dunn
* Transfer of conjoined tendon and distal end of coracoid process to the clavicle
Tendonitis, bursitis, and impingement syndrome
* Tendon Repair
* Mumford Procedure/Acromioplasty
Rotator cuff tear
* Arthroscopic Rotator Cuff Repair
* Open Reduction Internal Fixation (ORIF)
Arthritis of the shoulder (glenohumeral joint)
* Total shoulder replacement
* Hemiarthroplasty (half a replacement)
* Reverse Shoulder Implant (for arthritis with large rotator cuff tear)
Arthritis or Osteolysis of the AC (acromioclavicular) joint
* Mumford Procedure (Open or Arthroscopic)