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Arthroscopy (also called arthroscopic surgery) is a minimally invasive surgical procedure in which an examination and sometimes treatment of damage of the interior of a joint is performed using an arthroscope, a type of endoscope that is inserted into the joint through a small incision.


Arthroscopic procedures can be performed either to evaluate or to treat many orthopedic conditions including torn floating cartilage, torn surface cartilage, ACL reconstruction, and trimming damaged cartilage in different joints.

4.1 Knee Arthroscopy

Knee pain is a common complaint in everyone’s life at certain point of time, and there could be several reasons for the knee pain. It may be due to tear in cartilage, ligament or ligament or the onset and effects of arthritis. Treatment varies depending on the cause of the knee from conservative nonsurgical care to minimally invasive knee surgery and knee replacements.

A knee arthroscopy is a procedure that involves making two or three small incisions, or portals, usually in front of the knee. A small arthroscope (three to five millimeters in diameter) inserted into the knee allowing the surgeon to see and operate inside the joint.

Knee arthroscopy is usually carried out under a general anesthesia, either as a day case or in some instances as an overnight stay in hospital.

Indications for surgery

  • Meniscal tears
  • Damage to the articular cartilage of the joint
  • Debridement
  • Loose body within the knee
  • Synovectomy
  • Ligament reconstruction
  • Repairing certain joint fractures


  • Arthroscopic Double Bundle Anatomical
  • Anterior Cruciate Ligament Reconstruction
  • Arthroscopic Double Bundle Anatomical
  • Posterior Cruciate Ligament Reconstruction
  • Arthroscopic Meniscorraphy
  • Arthroscopic Medial Patello femoral Ligament Reconstruction
  • Chondroplasty (Cartilage Repair)
  • Multi ligament Reconstructions (Anterior Cruciate Ligament, Posterior Cruciate Ligament, and Medial Collateral Ligament, Lateral collateral ligament)
  • Advanced High Tibial Osteotomy
  • Advanced Total Knee Replacement.

4.2 Shoulder arthroscopy

Shoulder arthroscopy is surgery that uses a tiny camera called an arthroscope to examine or repair the tissues inside or around your shoulder joint. The arthroscope is inserted through a small incision (cut) in your skin.

Indications for surgery:

Impingement and Partial Rotator Cuff Tears Full-Thickness Rotator Cuff Tears Fractured
Collarbone and Acromioclavicular Joint Separation Fractured Head of the Humerus (Arm
Bone), or Proximal Humerus Fracture Osteoarthritis and Rheumatoid Arthritis


  • Arthroscopic Rotator Cuff Repair
  • Arthroscopic Bankart’s Lesion Repair
  • Arthroscopic SLAP Repair
  • Arthroscopic Modified Laterjet Procedures
  • Modified Boytehev Procedure
  • Arthroscopic Subacromial Decompression.
  • Arthroscopic Acromioplasty
  • Arthroscopic remplissage Procedure
  • Arthroscopic Bony Bankart’s Repair
  • PASTA Lesions Repair
  • Suprascapular Nerve Release
  • Calcific Tendinitis
  • Arthroscopic Fibrolysis
  • Primary Total Shoulder Replacement
  • Reverse Shoulder Replacement
  • Hemi replacement of Shoulder

4.3 Hip Arthroscopy

Hip pain the most common thing that we experience at some point of time in life. Hip pain can occur due to a variety of reasons and it’s important to understand the reasons underlying for the pain and get the effective treatment. You should seek treatment from a specialist immediately if you experience pain for more than a week.

Hip arthroscopy is keyhole surgery. Usually 2-3 small incisions (about 1 cm long)
are made on the side of your hip. Through these holes, special cameras and instruments are used to look around your hip and do your operation.

Indications for surgery

  • Removal of loose bodies (usually cartilage)
  • Debridement/ repair of Iabral tears (the Iabrum is an O-ríng of cartilage around the hip socket)
  • Removal of pathologic synovium (joint lining) and rarely
  • For early stages of hip arthritis


  • Hip Arthroscopy
  • Arthroscopic Labral Repair
  • Arthroscopic Loose Bodies Removal
  • Arthroscopic Treatment for Soft Tissue Injuries in Hip.
  • Hip Preservation Surgeries.
  • Arthroscopic impingement Surgery
  • Arthroscopic Treatment for Hip in Sports Injury
  • Total Hip Replacement (Arthroplasty)

4.4 Foot & Ankle Arthroscopy

The foot has 26 bones and more than 30 joints and it’s really tough to find the cause for foot and ankle pains. Ligaments (Tough bands of tissue) hold these together. The muscles, tendons, and ligaments work together with the many joints of the foot to control motion.

When an ankle problem fails to respond to physiotherapy, medication or other non-surgical treatments, an ankle arthroscopy is performed. An arthroscopy can be both
diagnostic, where a diagnosis can be made to find out what is wrong with the ankle joint, and therapeutic, where correction of the injury or problem is made within the ankle joint.

Two or three puncture wounds are made around the ankle and an arthroscope is inserted through these wounds to allow the surgeon to see and operate inside the joint. Both soft tissue and bone can be operated on.

Indications for surgery

  • Osteochondral defect of the talus
  • Anterior Ankle Impingement
  • Posterior Ankle Impingement
  • Synovitis
  • Arthrofibrosis
  • Ankle Fractures


  • Arthroscopic Removal of Bone Spurs
  • Arthroscopic Removal of Loose Debris/Scar Tissue
  • Arthroscopic Cartilage Transfer
  • Arthroscopic Chondrocyte Implantation
  • Arthroscopic ankle arthrodesis
  • Ankle Arthroscopy

4.5 Elbow Arthroscopy

In General, hand, wrist and elbow injuries are common for sports personnel, kids and might occur due to other accidents. We have rich expertise to handle a wide range of conditions or injuries in the hand, elbow and wrist.

The elbow is one of the most complex joints in the body and is surrounded by important neurovascular structures and ligamentous connections.

Elbow arthroscopy is safe diagnostic and therapeutic interventions in intra- and periarticular pathologies with little morbidity.

Indications for elbow arthroscopy including osteochondritis dissecans, stiff elbow (Post Traumatic, Rheumatoid arthritis), epicondylitis, instability, and fractures

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Although pulmonary medicine only began to evolve as a medical specialty in the 1950s, William Welch and William Osler founded the ‘parent’ organization of the American Thoracic Society, the National Association.


    H.No: 3-12-92/195
    Road No 3,
    2nd Cross Rocktown Colony,
    LB Nagar,
    Hyderabad 500063

    +91 939 123 2332

    Department Hours

    Mon - Fri5:00 PM – 06:30 PM