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Stryker Hip Lawyer Boise ID

Stryker Hip Lawyer Boise ID - Stryker Hip Replacement Lawyer Boise Idaho

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 a Boise Idaho 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 Boise Idaho

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
Stryker Hip Lawyer Boise Idaho
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:
Zip Code: (5 digits)
Daytime Phone:
Evening Phone:
Please describe in your own words what problems you are experiencing and whether you have had revision surgery or plan on having revision surgery:

Hip Replacement Lawsuit Boise ID

We are also accepting cases involving:

  • DePuy ASR
  • DePuy Pinnacle
  • Wright Conserve Hip Cup
  • Wright Conserve Plus
  • Zimmer Durom Cup Hip Implant
  • Smith & Nephew R3 Acetabular System
  • Wright Profemur Z Hip Replacement


Hip replacement is a common and usually successful surgery, but it comes with a time limit.  No hip replacement lasts forever, and for many patients, there is a chance they will have to have their original replacement removed and a new one put in its place.  One possible reason for revision surgery is that the original surgery was imperfectly done.  If the joint is not aligned correctly, this can result in frequent dislocations or a poor range of motion that makes it difficult to perform ordinary movements.  A more common reason is the original replacement wearing out over time.  Hip replacements are cemented to the bone or pressed into place in such a way that they fit tightly.  Over time, repetitive motion and pressure may stop them from fitting tightly. This can result in the cement wearing down and the bone immediately adjacent to the implant being damaged. As the person moves, the implants will move slightly relative to the original bone instead of staying perfectly still.  This can cause pain, make it difficult to get around, and make dislocation more likely.                                                      
A typical lifespan of a well performed implant is about 10 to 20 years, but the amount can vary widely.  A person can slow down the process of wear by avoiding high-impact activities like running and by maintaining a healthy weight, since being overweight places extra pressure on the joint.  The originators of hip replacement systems strive to make their products last as long as possible by making the surfaces that come into contact wear as little as possible.                                                                                                                                                                 
People may also need a revision if their metal-on-metal hip is causing metal toxicity.  In this case the components can be replaced with ceramic or plastic ones.  Performing revisions is more difficult than original hip replacements, and it is often done by revision specialists.  This is because the original components must be removed without damaging or fracturing bone, bone that has been damaged must be removed, and a new, often more radical artificial hip must be inserted.  Since doctors must cut through muscle and other tissue to get at the bone, the more times the procedure has to be done, the more scar tissue it will create.
The younger a patient is, the more likely that they will need one or more revision surgeries in the future.  Doctors can get around this by initially inserting a more conservative hip resurfacing, which preserves healthy bone and can be replaced by a conventional hip replacement system instead of something more radical.