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Stryker Hip Lawyer Reno NV

Stryker Hip Lawyer Reno NV - Stryker Hip Replacement Lawyer Reno NV

If you or a loved one have received a Stryker Rejuvenate Hip Replacement, Stryker ABG II Hip Replacement, or a Stryker LFIT Anatomic V40 Femoral Head, and are experiencing problems, you may be entitled to compensation from the manufacturer.  Call today to get the facts.  Call Toll Free 1-866-777-2557 for a free no obligation consultation or use our online contact form below and an Reno NV Hip Replacement Lawyer will get back to you quickly.  The call is free and there are no up-front legal charges.  We handle cases on a contingency fee basis, which means we only get paid if you get paid.  Call now.


Stryker Hip Recall Lawyers Reno Nevada

Stryker Orthopaedics has warned that use of these medical devices may lead to corrosion and fretting.  Some patients may experience Metallosis (metal poisoning) and require corrective surgery and hospitalization.  A simple test can be administered to determine whether or not you have elevated metal levels in your blood.

Some complications to watch for include:

  • Fractured or broken implants
  • Joint dislocation
  • Metallosis
  • Implant corrosion
  • Allergic responses
  • Swelling in hip or groin area
  • Sudden onset of pain

Please call us now to discuss your legal options.

Contact Information

Please fill out our online contact form and a Lawyer will get back to you promptly.  Please note that the use of this form or the internet does not create an attorney client relationship.

What type of Hip Replacement did you have?:
What Year?:
Did you have Revision Surgery?:
First Name:
Last Name:
Address Street 1:
Address Street 2:
City:
Zip Code: (5 digits)
State:
Daytime Phone:
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Please describe in your own words what problems you are experiencing and whether you have had revision surgery or plan on having revision surgery:

Stryker Hip Replacement Lawsuit Reno NV

We are also accepting cases involving:

  • DePuy ASR Hip Lawsuit
  • DePuy Pinnacle Hip Lawsuit
  • Wright Conserve Hip Lawsuit
  • Wright Conserve Plus
  • Zimmer Durom Cup Hip Lawsuit
  • Smith & Nephew R3 Acetabular Hip Lawsuit
  • Wright Profemur Z Hip Lawsuit 
Stryker Hip Lawyers Reno NV
FAQ                    

If you decide to undergo a hip replacement, the success of your new hip will be in the hands of an orthopedic surgeon. Getting an idea of what these surgeons do can give you a better understanding of this form of surgery.  The term “orthopedic” refers to the musculoskeletal system we use to get around.  Orthopedic medicine has always existed in some form; in earlier centuries advances were made as doctors tried to treat people injured in battle.  The first textbook on orthopedics appeared in the 1700s.  The field was then primarily focused on treating skeletal problems in children, such as through exercise and splints.                                   
Treating broken limbs was a common concern of the field, with the plaster cast invented in the 1800s. Orthopedic surgery was rare up until the mid-1800s; because there was no effective pain control or control of infection, surgery was usually only performed for life-threatening conditions that could be performed quickly, such as removal of harmful growths. Surgical anesthetic and antiseptic cleaning of surgical instruments were discovered in the 1840s. The first hip replacement was attempted in the 1890s, using ivory, but it failed due to infection. When modern hip and knee replacements were introduced in the 1960s, they became a key aspect of this form of medicine.                                                                                           
Orthopedic surgeons undergo 4 years of medical school and a 5-year residency in orthopedics; they typically also specialize in one or more subfields within orthopedics (such as foot, spine or joint surgeries).  Their level of expertise with hip replacements can vary widely depending on how many they have performed.   Orthopedic surgery is the highest-paying for of surgical specialty, and residencies in this field are highly competitive. However, joint replacements are not especially well compensated, and some have predicted that because of this, demand for hip replacement will soon outstrip what doctors are able to provide.  Studies have shown that demand for this surgery is rising: The number of procedures performed in the US more than doubled between 2000 and 2010. One reason may be that arthritis is getting more common, but another reason is the advancements that have occurred, making the implants more long-lasting and in turn making hip replacement a more attractive option.  Older people today may also be less willing to accept that their life is being slowed down by arthritis, and to seek out fixes.  Hip replacement is the 12th most common form of orthopedic surgery, with knee arthroscopy (examination of a damaged knee) being the most common, but it will likely become even more common, making skilled surgeons even more highly in demand.