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Physical Activity Following Hip Arthroscopy in Young and Middle-Aged Adults: A Systematic Review
journal contributionposted on 12.01.2021, 00:39 authored by Denise JonesDenise Jones, Kay CrossleyKay Crossley, Ilana N Ackerman, Harvi HartHarvi Hart, Karen DundulesKaren Dundules, Michael O'BrienMichael O'Brien, Benjamin MentiplayBenjamin Mentiplay, Joshua HeereyJoshua Heerey, Joanne KempJoanne Kemp
© 2020, The Author(s). Background: Hip arthroscopy is a common surgical intervention for young and middle-aged adults with hip-related pain and dysfunction, who have high expectations for returning to physical activity following surgery. The purpose of this review was to evaluate the impact of hip arthroscopy on physical activity post-arthroscopy. Methods: A systematic search of electronic databases was undertaken in identifying studies from January 1st 1990 to December 5th 2019. The search included English language articles reporting physical activity as an outcome following hip arthroscopy in adults aged 18-50 years. Quality assessment, data extraction and synthesis of included studies were undertaken. Results: Full text articles (n = 234) were assessed for eligibility following screening of titles and abstracts (n = 2086), yielding 120 studies for inclusion. The majority (86%) of the studies were level 4 evidence. No studies reported objective activity data. The most frequently occurring patient-reported outcome measure was the Hip Outcome Score-sport-specific subscale (HOS-SS, 84% of studies). Post--arthroscopy improvement was indicated by large effect sizes for patient-reported outcome measures (standard paired difference [95% confidence interval] −1.35[−1.61 to −1.09] at more than 2 years post-arthroscopy); however, the majority of outcome scores for the HOS-SS did not meet the defined level for a patient-acceptable symptom state. Conclusion: The current level of available information regarding physical activity for post arthroscopy patients is limited in scope. Outcomes have focused on patients’ perceived difficulties with sport-related activities with a paucity of information on the type, quality and quantity of activity undertaken. Level of Evidence: Level IV, systematic review of Level 2 through to Level 4 studies.
Denise Jones is supported by an Australian Government Research Training Scholarship and Dr Harvi Hart is supported in part by a Transdisciplinary Bone & Joint Training Award from the Collaborative Training Program in Musculoskeletal Health Research at Western University. This funding is not directly related to the study and had no influence on the design of the study and collection, analysis and interpretation of data or in writing the manuscript.
JournalSports Medicine - Open
Article NumberARTN 7
Rights StatementThe Author reserves all moral rights over the deposited text and must be credited if any re-use occurs. Documents deposited in OPAL are the Open Access versions of outputs published elsewhere. Changes resulting from the publishing process may therefore not be reflected in this document. The final published version may be obtained via the publisher’s DOI. Please note that additional copyright and access restrictions may apply to the published version.
Science & TechnologyLife Sciences & BiomedicineSport SciencesOutcomesHip-arthroscopyActivitySportRehabilitationPATIENT-REPORTED OUTCOMES2-YEAR CLINICAL-OUTCOMESFEMOROACETABULAR IMPINGEMENT SYNDROMEACETABULAR LABRAL TEARSMINIMUM 5-YEAR OUTCOMESGRADE 1 OSTEOARTHRITISMATCHED-PAIRCAPSULAR PLICATIONBORDERLINE DYSPLASIAFEMORAL ANTEVERSION