Takeshi Morimoto

Kyoto University, Kioto, Kyōto, Japan

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Publications (2)5.98 Total impact

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    ABSTRACT: This study reviewed a series of cemented total hip arthroplasty (THA) for dysplasia, with structural autograft fixed with poly-L-lactic acid screws. Grafted bone union was confirmed radiologically in every case, and there were no cases of early collapse or extravasation of grafted bone. Kaplan-Meier survivorship analysis of socket revision, radiologic loosening of the socket, and the appearance of a radiolucent line greater than 1 mm in the graft-socket interface as the end points indicated survival rates of 99%, 97.1%, and 63.5% at 10 years and 96.6%, 90.2%, and 56.1% at 15 years, respectively. The results of this study indicated that poly-L-lactic acid screws are safe and useful for the fixation of acetabular bone graft concomitant to cemented THA with a careful rehabilitation program.
    No preview · Article · Jul 2009 · The Journal of arthroplasty
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    K Goto · K Kawanabe · H Akiyama · T Morimoto · T Nakamura
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    ABSTRACT: We reviewed 44 consecutive revision hip replacements in 38 patients performed using the cement-in-cement technique. All were performed for acetabular loosening in the presence of a well-fixed femoral component. The mean follow-up was 5.1 years (2 to 10.1). Radiological analysis at final follow-up indicated no loosening of the femoral component, except for one case with a continuous radiolucent line in all zones and peri-prosthetic fracture which required further revision. Peri-operative complications included nine proximal femoral fractures (20.4%) and perforation of the proximal femur in one hip. In five hips wiring or fixation with a braided suture was undertaken but no additional augmentation was required. There was an improvement in the mean Japanese Orthopaedic Association score from 55.5 (28 to 81) pre-operatively to 77.8 (40 to 95) at final follow-up (p < 0.001). Revision using a cement-in-cement technique allows increased exposure for acetabular revision and is effective in the medium term. Further follow-up is required to assess the long-term results in the light of in vitro studies which have questioned the quality of the cement-in-cement bond.
    Full-text · Article · Aug 2008 · The Bone & Joint Journal