A Lancashire-based orthopaedic surgeon offering expert treatment of sports injuries, with a specialist interest in the knee, hip and forefoot.
Professor Videsh Raut is Consultant Orthopaedic Surgeon at Wrightington Hospital and Lancashire Teaching Hospitals NHS Trust. He provides private treatment for sports injuries throughout Lancashire and Northwest England.
Areas covered include: Manchester, Liverpool, Wigan, Warrington, St Helens, Bolton, Blackburn, Preston, Southport and Chorley.
An experienced sports injury specialist in Lancashire and Northwest England
Professor Raut trained in Orthopaedics in Bombay, Oswestry and Birmingham, and completed specialist fellowships in knee and hip surgery at Mount Sinai Hospital in Toronto, the Mayo Clinic in Massachusetts and Wrightington Hospital in Wigan, a UK orthopaedic centre of excellence. Appointed Consultant Orthopaedic Surgeon at Wrightington Hospital in 1996, Professor Raut works at the forefront of developments in lower limb surgery and offers all the latest treatments for sports injuries.
Sports injuries treated by Mr Videsh Raut
Professor Raut offers treatment for injuries and trauma sustained or resulting from sport, with a specialist interest in those affecting the hip, knee and forefoot, including:
- Tendon damage and tendonitis
- Fractures and stress fractures
- Knee meniscal tears and cartilage problems
- Subluxation and dislocation
- Morton's neuroma
Patient-specific knee replacement surgery
Professor Videsh is skilled in patient-specific knee replacement surgery, a cutting edge technique to custom-fit the replacement knee prosthesis to the individual's anatomy. MRI scans of the patient's knee are used to construct a 3D computer model from which the prosthesis is then moulded. Surgery times with this technique are reduced and there is excellent accuracy in positioning achieved with the customised prosthesis.
Use of ceramics in hip replacement for younger patients
Hip replacement surgery is one of the most commonly performed orthopaedic procedures, bringing relief from arthritic pain and improved mobility to the majority of patients on whom it is performed. The downside to it being performed on younger patients, such as those with arthritic hips caused by sporting activities, is that not only do replacement joints wear out over time, but also they are known to wear out more quickly in young, more active people.
Professor Videsh uses ceramics for hip replacements for younger, active patients. Made of high-strength ceramic that has a minimal wear rate (1000 less than the standard metal-on-polythene implant), these replacements do not suffer the inflammation, bone loss and distribution of wear products in the body that can lead to the failure of other types of replacement.
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