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Richard N de Steiger, Brian R Hallstrom, Anne Lübbeke, Elizabeth W Paxton, Liza N van Steenbergen, and Mark Wilkinson

prostheses on the market available for use and not all perform the same. Many have no published outcomes. Joint replacement registries provide an appropriate way to monitor the real-world outcomes of these procedures and can provide comparative data on the

Martyn Porter, Richard Armstrong, Peter Howard, Matthew Porteous, and J. Mark Wilkinson

potential immobility of patients. It is my hope that this report will play its part in helping to bring such a registry into being’. The National Joint Registry of England and Wales (NJR) was established in 2002 on the recommendation of Lord Hunt, the

Farhan Syed and Anthony Ugwuoke

interest in total ankle arthroplasty. 1 In this article, we look at recent outcomes derived from various joint registries and research papers to discuss the current indications, trends and survival of ankle arthroplasty. Search methodology

Volkmar Jansson, Alexander Grimberg, Oliver Melsheimer, Carsten Perka, and Arnd Steinbrück

collaboration between EPRD and the National Joint Registry of England, Wales and Northern Ireland (NJR). Representatives of the 28 orthopaedic implant manufacturers are responsible for maintaining the database of some 57 000 individual components. Collaboration

Richard N. de Steiger and Stephen E. Graves

Background In 1993, largely as a result of the Scandinavian experience, the Australian Orthopaedic Association (AOA) recognized the need to establish a national joint replacement registry and, after consultation with the Commonwealth

Colby Foster, Christopher Posada, Bryan Pack, Brian R. Hallstrom, and Richard E. Hughes

Congress of Arthroplasty Registries in 2016. 8 PubMed and internet searches were also used to identify other potentially qualifying national and regional arthroplasty registry reports. In addition, we reviewed reports from the American Joint

Ian Wilson, Eric Bohm, Anne Lübbeke, Stephen Lyman, Søren Overgaard, Ola Rolfson, Annette W-Dahl, Mark Wilkinson, and Michael Dunbar

Introduction Traditionally, revision surgery was the endpoint reported by joint arthroplasty registries. Since data collection began in 1975 and 1979 in the Swedish Knee and Hip Arthroplasty Registers (SKAR, SHAR), respectively, significant

M M Morlock, E Gomez-Barrena, D C Wirtz, A Hart, and J P Kretzer

safety for most orthopaedic bone and joint implants that belong to these classes. The role of registries and regulatory bodies During the early days of arthroplasty, many of the observed problems were directly related to the design and the

Claus Varnum, Alma Bečić Pedersen, Ola Rolfson, Cecilia Rogmark, Ove Furnes, Geir Hallan, Keijo Mäkelä, Richard de Steiger, Martyn Porter, and Søren Overgaard

Orthopaedic Association National Joint Replacement Registry Provision of information to orthopaedic surgeons is one of the most effective means of influencing outcomes of joint replacement surgery as they are best placed to influence change. The Australian

Christof Audretsch, Alexander Trulson, Andreas Höch, Steven C Herath, Tina Histing, Markus A Küper, and Working Group on Pelvic Fractures of the German Trauma Society

of the hip joint. The primary goal of surgery in acetabular fractures is the anatomic reconstruction of the articular surface to avoid long-term complications such as posttraumatic osteoarthritis with the need for arthroplasty. This is of great