Accurate placement of the glenoid component in reverse total shoulder arthroplasty (rTSA) is important to reduce component loosening, scapular notching, instability and to maximize impingement-free range of motion.
Clinical Studies Validate the Accuracy of GPS in Targeting Implant Placement in Anatomic and Reverse Shoulder Arthroplasty
Moby Parsons, MD Read complete study: Computer navigation re-creates planned glenoid placement and reduces correction variability in total shoulder arthroplasty: an in vivo case-control study The incidence of shoulder arthroplasty…Read More
Stephanie Muh, MD Read complete study: Accuracy of patient-specific instrumentation in shoulder arthroplasty: a systematic review and meta-analysis One of the most difficult aspects of shoulder arthroplasty remains the ability…Read More
Thomas Obermeyer, MD Read complete study: Opioid-free shoulder arthroplasty: a prospective study of a novel clinical care pathway As the evolution of shoulder arthroplasty permits progressively shorter lengths of hospital…Read More
Kaveh Sajadi, MD Read complete study: Glenoid component lucencies are associated with poorer patient-reported outcomes following anatomic shoulder arthroplasty The volume of shoulder replacements performed has grown exponentially in the…Read More
Ian Byram, MD Read complete study: Increased scapular spine fractures after reverse shoulder arthroplasty with a humeral onlay short stem: an analysis of 485 consecutive cases Since its FDA clearance in…Read More
Stephanie Muh, MD Read complete study: Scapular fracture in reverse shoulder arthroplasty (Grammont Style): prevalence, functional, and radiographic results with minimum 5-year follow up The development of postoperative scapular spine…Read More