Hip Preservation

Hip Arthroscopy & Preservation

Dr. Graeme Whyte treats a wide spectrum of hip disorders in active patients, with the primary goal of preserving the native joint. Dr. Whyte trained in advanced techniques of hip arthroscopy and periacetabular osteotomy at the Hospital for Special Surgery, New York, and at the Schulthess Klinik in Zurich, Switzerland.

Clinical expertise includes operative treatment of hip femoroacetabular impingement, adolescent/adult hip dysplasia, labral injury and cartilage injury. Arthroscopic capabilities extend to complex primary and revision procedures, including arthroscopic labral repair, as well as complete and partial arthroscopic labral transplantation, in addition to cartilage repair procedures.

Dr. Whyte has numerous research interests in the field of hip preservation, and has presented his original research findings internationally. Specific topics of hip related research recently presented internationally include findings related to periacetabular osteotomy outcomes in adult hip dysplasia, as well as original findings related to radiographic assessment of the hip with plain x-ray, MRI, and CT.

Hip Conditions & Treatments

  • Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada
  •  American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons
  • The Arthroscopy Association of North America
  • International Society for Hip Arthroscopy
  • International Cartilage Repair Society
  • American Orthopaedic Society for Sports Medicine
  • NewYork-Presbyterian
  • Weill Cornell Medicine

Locations

20 East 46th Street, 7th Floor,
New York, NY, 10017.
(212) 321-0607

Map

Services

  • Hip

    • Hip Arthroscopy
    • Periacetabular Osteotomy – Adolescent/Adult Hip Dysplasia
    • Femoroacetabular Impingement
    • Cartilage Repair
  • Knee

    • Knee Arthroscopy
    • Meniscus Repair and Transplantation
    • ACL Reconstruction
    • Patellar Maltracking and Cartilage Injury
  • Shoulder

    • Shoulder Arthroscopy
    • Labral and SLAP Repair
    • Rotator Cuff Repair
    • Latarjet/Coracoid Transfer
    • Shoulder Dislocation