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Pieter Bas de Witte, Christiaan J A van Bergen, Babette L de Geest, Floor Willeboordse, Joost H van Linge, Yvon M den Hartog, Magritha (Margret) M H P Foreman-van Drongelen, Renske M Pereboom, Simon G F Robben, Bart J Burger, M Adhiambo Witlox, and Melinda M E H Witbreuk

Introduction Developmental dysplasia of the hip (DDH) has a reported incidence of 3–4% in children under the age of 6 months. Actual dislocations are reported in 0.1–0.2% ( 1 ). If undiagnosed or untreated, consequences can be severe

Bülent Atilla

Introduction Patients with untreated developmental dysplasia of the hip (DDH) may eventually develop secondary osteoarthritis, beginning in early adulthood. Arthroplasty is the main treatment of choice. In some countries, DDH is the main cause

K Venkatadass, V Durga Prasad, Nasser Mohammed Mansor Al Ahmadi, and S Rajasekaran

Introduction Surgical correction of idiopathic developmental dysplasia of the hip (DDH) is one of the most challenging problems in pediatric orthopedic surgery. The treatment goal is to achieve a stable, congruent and concentric hip joint as

Habeeb Bishi, Joshua B V Smith, Vipin Asopa, Richard E Field, Chao Wang, and David H Sochart

the implants, especially in complex cases where the normal anatomy of the hip is distorted, e.g. developmental dysplasia of the hip (DDH), Perthes’ disease, or following trauma. The purpose of this systematic review was to compare the accuracy of the

Maria Moralidou, Anna Di Laura, Johann Henckel, Harry Hothi, and Alister J. Hart

Surgical approach Cemented/less Match (%) Software Stem Cup Viceconti (2003) 27 DDH 29 AL C.less 65.50% 51.70% HipOp Sariali (2009) 21 OA 223 P, AL C.less 96% 86% HIP

Alexis Nogier, Idriss Tourabaly, Sonia Ramos-Pascual, Jacobus H. Müller, Mo Saffarini, and Cyril Courtin

exclusion criteria were: studies specifically on patients with major hip anatomical deformities (such as developmental dysplasia of the hip (DDH)), studies specifically on revision THA, studies on animals, and studies on computer simulations. Narrative

Stig Storgaard Jakobsen, Søren Overgaard, Kjeld Søballe, Ole Ovesen, Bjarne Mygind-Klavsen, Christian Andreas Dippmann, Michael Ulrich Jensen, Jens Stürup, and Jens Retpen

Background The interest in treating hip pathologies, such as developmental dysplasia of the hip (DDH), femoroacetabular impingement (FAI) and labral tears in patients without radiographic signs of osteoarthritis (OA), has rapidly increased

Joshua B.V. Smith, Habeeb Bishi, Chao Wang, Vipin Asopa, Richard E. Field, and David H. Sochart

’ group included both senior and junior templating practitioners. The indications for surgery were grouped as either ‘complex’, which included hips with deformities and technical issues such as dysplastic hips (developmental dysplasia of the hip – DDH

Giuseppe Solarino, Giovanni Vicenti, Massimiliano Carrozzo, Guglielmo Ottaviani, Biagio Moretti, and Luigi Zagra

of the hip (DDH) to avoid complementary surgery such as osteotomies, or post-traumatic osteoarthritis, making the surgical treatment of a distorted hip easier, safer and more reproducible, reducing high morbidity and improving outcomes. 13 , 14

Markus S. Hanke, Florian Schmaranzer, Simon D. Steppacher, Till D. Lerch, and Klaus A. Siebenrock

) over acetabular rim trimming. 47 – 49 In contrast to the re-orientation in DDH, an internal rotation of the acetabular fragment is performed to achieve a rotational correction of the acetabulum. 50 Fig. 4 (A) ‘Ischial spine sign