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COMPLEX FRACTURE AND TRAUMA CENTER

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For Trauma Surgery, Revision Surgery, Minimally Invasive Arthroscopic Surgery, Complex fractures, or non-surgical rehabilitation we need orthopedic and spine specialists, nurses, physical and occupational therapists, and Primus has the perfect combination of these, who take all necessary steps required and try their best to get you back on track at the earliest and assist you at every step for your speedy recovery.

Our teams of highly skilled and dedicated orthopedic surgeons who have expertise in their respective fields are supported with advanced cutting edge technology, like:

  • Computer Navigation System
  • High Definition Cameras
  • Arthroscopic Equipment for performing technically challenging procedures
  • State-of-the-Art “Bone Bank” for difficult cases like revision arthroplasty and bone loss following tumor resection

Experience world-class medical care:

  • Our centre is well equipped to provide comprehensive, multidisciplinary emergency treatment required to give victims of vehicle accidents, falls, assaults and other leading causes of traumatic injuries the best possible chance for survival and recovery.

  • Our surgeons routinely perform, knee, hip, shoulder, ankle, elbow and wrist surgeries, part of an extensive gamut of care that includes preoperative evaluation and postoperative rehabilitation.

  • We have engendered sophisticated procedures in our system which minimizes post operative infection or rather it would be appropriate to say that due to our excellent quality standards we haven’t reported any infection cases.

FAQ Trauma

 What are fractures?

A fracture means a broken or cracked bone. Fractures usually happen when too much force is applied to your bone, for example as the result of an accident or fall. Fractures can also happen as the result of osteoporosis.

Is there anything I need to know about looking after my cast?

Yes. It’s important to keep your cast in good condition and prevent it from being damaged. This gives your bones the support they need to heal.

The purpose of your cast is to keep your bones still and in the right place so that they can heal properly. A cast can also help to ease your pain and reduce any swelling. If your cast becomes damaged, it’s less likely to give your fracture the support it needs.

Once the cast is on, it takes time to dry. Plaster of Paris can take two to three days to dry out and fiber glass takes about an hour to dry and become fully hard. It’s important not to damage the cast during this time.

Once your cast has dried out fully, keep it in good condition. The main things you can do are listed below.

  • Keep your cast dry. Use a double layer of plastic to cover your cast when you’re in the shower or bath.
  • Check your cast regularly and look for any damage or soft areas.
  • Check the skin around your cast regularly. Look for any signs of redness or irritation and check for signs of infection under the cast, such as a bad smell or discharge (pus).
  • Don’t push anything down inside the cast to scratch itching skin. This can damage your skin and maybe lead to infection. If you have persistent itching, see your doctor.

If your cast becomes damaged or uncomfortable, you should go back to the plaster room department.

What should I do to prevent a broken bone in later life?

Yes, taking care of our health is in our own hands. You can lower your risk of fractures in later life by taking steps to build strong and healthy bones while you’re younger. There are also things you can do to reduce your risk of falling as age.

You can also do lots of things at home to reduce your chances of having a fall. The following may help.

  • Keep your home free of clutter and check for anything that may trip you up, such as cables or loose carpet.
  • Store everyday items at an easy height for you to reach.
  • Keep your home well lit, particularly stairways.
  • Wear well-fitting shoes.
  • Put a rubber mat in the bath and install a grab rail.
  • Take extra care on slippery path.

What’s the healing process of a facture?

The healing process begins as soon as a fracture occurs. To protect the injured area, the body will form a blood clot and new bone cells will start to grow on both sides of the fracture. The new bone cells will start to grow toward each other, absorbing the clot and closing the fracture.

How will pain be controlled?

It is important to rest as much as possible for the first two to three days. The doctor might also recommend over-the-counter pain medication.

What’s a typical follow-up and rehabilitation schedule?

To monitor the progress the orthopedic doctor will want to see a patient in three to four weeks, depending on the severity of the injury.

Dr. Surya Bhan (HOD)

Prof. Surya Bhan is former Head of Orthopedics Department, Chief of Emergency Services and Chief of ...

Dr. K. K Mishra

Dr. Kaushal Kant Mishra is a leading Orthopaedic surgeon. Dr Mishra is presently associated with Pri ...

Dr. Dattatreya Mohapatra

Dr. Dattatreya Mohapatra is a consultant in the department of Orthopedics. He has wide experience in ...

Dr. Aditya Sharma

Dr. Aditya Sharma is leading the sports injury department at Primus Hospital. He holds expertise in ...

Dr. Deepak Thakur

Dr. Deepak Thakur is a is a well renowned and a popular Orthopedic surgeon at Primus Hospital. He ha ...

Dr. Vaibhav Jain

Dr. Vaibhav Jain is a Consultant in the department of Orthopedics at Primus. He has experience in st ...

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