Robert Deutman

Martini Ziekenhuis, Groningen, Groningen, Netherlands

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Publications (2)1.92 Total impact

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    ABSTRACT: In a randomized controlled trial, 102 cemented Stanmore 28-mm metal-on-metal total hip arthroplasties (THAs) were compared to 98 metal-on-polyethylene THAs in 195 patients. At a mean follow-up of 10 years, 11 patients (11 hips) were lost to follow-up, 53 patients (55 hips) died, and 6 patients (6 hips) underwent revision. Average age of the surviving patients was 79 years. Harris Hip Scores and Oxford Hip Scores had increased significantly in both groups (P=.000). Ten years postoperatively, mean Harris Hip Score was 86 in the metal-on-metal patients and 87 in the metal-on-polyethylene patients (P=.441); Oxford Hip Scores were 27 and 24, respectively (P=.494). Wear was present in 30 of 52 polyethylene cups. Periprosthetic radiolucencies were seen in 57% of the metal-on-metal patients and in 52% of the metal-on-polyethylene patients (P=.680); they were mainly seen in DeLee & Charnley's zones 1 and 2. Serum cobalt and chromium concentration were higher in the metal-on-metal group (cobalt 1.1, chromium 1.0 vs 0.5 and 0.5 mug/L, respectively; P<.001). Patients with high ion levels (maximum 9.5 and 11 mug/L, respectively) all showed high Harris Hip Scores and few or no periprosthetic radiolucencies, and none were revised. Ten-year survival was 95.5% in the metal-on-metal group (4 revisions) and 96.8% in the metal-on-polyethylene group (2 revisions; P=.402). All revisions were indicated for aseptic loosening. One case of aseptic lymphocytic vasculitis-associated lesions and no pseudotumors were observed. The absence of clinical superiority of the cemented metal-on-metal bearing and the concerns over their biological effects have led us to favor the cemented metal-on-polyethylene THA.
    Orthopedics 03/2010; 33(3):154-161. DOI:10.3928/01477447-20100129-19 · 0.96 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: A randomized controlled trial was performed to compare the cemented Stanmore metal-on-metal (Biomet, Warsaw, Indiana) total hip arthroplasty (THA; 102 hips) to the cemented Stanmore metal-on-polyethylene (Biomet) THA (98 hips). The primary outcome was clinical performance. Radiological performance, serum cobalt analysis, and prosthetic survival were secondary outcome measures. At a mean follow-up of 5.6 years, 5 patients were lost to follow-up, 18 died, and 4 were revised (3 metal-on- metal, 1 metal-on-polyethylene). Harris Hip Scores improved from 48 to 90 in the metal-on-metal patients (P<.001) and from 46 to 87 in the metal-on-polyethylene patients (P<.001). Oxford Hip Scores changed from 40 to 19 in the metal-on-metal group (P<.001) and from 40 to 18 in the metal-on-polyethylene group (P<.001). For both Harris and Oxford Hip Scores, there was no significant difference between the 2 groups. Five-year survival with revision for any reason was 97% (95% CI 93%-100%) in the metal-on-metal group and 99% (95% CI 97%-100%) in the metal-on-polyethylene group. All revisions were indicated for aseptic loosening (metal-on-metal: 3 cup revisions; metal-on-polyethylene: 1 total revision). At 5-year follow-up, cemented metal-on-metal THA showed no clinical superiority over metal-on-polyethylene THA.
    Orthopedics 07/2009; 32(7):479. DOI:10.3928/01477447-20090527-06 · 0.96 Impact Factor