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Our Parkside rooms are located in a medical precinct with Sound Radiology/Radiology SA and the Arkaba Medical Centre, on the corner of Glen Osmond Rd & Fullarton Rd.
Free allocated parking is available directly outside our rooms. Disabled parking is available. There is timed street parking in the surrounding streets, should the carpark be full.
Referrals: Please fax to (08) 8267 2007
Our rooms are located in the northern building alongside Sound Radiology/Radiology SA. Enter the building from the carpark, via the main sliding doors – our rooms directly off the lobby – there is an Orthopaedics SA sign above the glass doors.
The carpark is accessed from Hone Street.
The foot and ankle in the human body work together to provide balance, stability, movement, and propulsion.
A bunch of text about how OSA provides these surgical services
The elbow in the human body is made up of three bones that join together to form a hinge joint. The upper arm bone or humerus connects from the shoulder to the elbow forming the top of the hinge joint.
Elbow conditions include fractures, sprains, golfer's & tennis elbow, sports injuries and trauma. If you have persistent pain in your elbow, then it might be time to see a specialist at Orthopaedics SA.
Elbow treatments include elbow arthroscopy for fractures, sprains, golfer's & tennis elbow, sports injuries and trauma. If you have persistent pain in your elbow, and you need surgery, then it might be time to see a specialist at Orthopaedics SA.
Our feet consists of bones, joints, muscles, and soft tissue, and are divided into three sections, the forefoot, mid-foot, and hind-foot.
The hand is composed of the 14 phalanges (fingers), the 5 metacarpal bones (middle of the hand), and the 8 carpal bones (wrist bones).
The hip is a complex and essential joint which supports the body’s full weight. It is formed where the head of the femur (thigh bone) meets the socket of the pelvis (acetabulum).
The hip joint is a ball and socket joint surrounded by muscles, ligaments, and tendons. Conditions may include arthritis, hip bursitis, hip dislocation, fractures, and osteoarthritis.
Hip treatments may include an anterior hip replacement, hip arthroscopy, hip replacement surgery, or revision hip surgery.
The knee joint is not only the largest joint in the body, but also the most complex. Absorbing three to six times your body weight with each step, it is one of the most stressed and commonly damaged joints.
Knee conditions include osteoarthritis, patellofemoral pain, sports injuries, or trauma.
Our knee treatments include anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) reconstruction, arthroscopic knee surgery, revision knee surgery, robotic surgery, total knee replacement surgery, and unicompartmental knee replacement surgery.
Osteoarthritis is a condition that affects joints including bone, cartilage, ligaments and muscles. Osteoarthritis can include inflammation of the tissue around the hip joint, damage to joint surface cartilage, bony spurs growing around the edge of the hip joint and/or deterioration of the ligaments and tendons that hold the joint together.
Paediatric orthopaedics specialises in the prevention, diagnosis, management and treatment of musculoskeletal problems in children from birth through to adulthood (18 years). Caring for the individual orthopaedic needs of children is a priority at Orthopaedics SA. Our paediatric specialists have undertaken specialised training in this field, giving them expert knowledge of the specific needs of...
Robotic surgery utilises computer-assisted planning combined with a robotic arm guided by your surgeon. It is an advancement of a current technology using computer navigation to assist positioning of a joint replacement implant.
The shoulder is a complex joint allowing us a great range of movement and flexibility. It is also susceptible to injury due to the delicate construction and balance of bones, ligaments, tendons and muscles making up the joint.
The spinal column provides both structural and nervous system support for the body. It is categorised into sections: these include the lumbar, thoracic, and cervical spine.
The lower arm or forearm consists of two bones, the radius and the ulna. These bones connect the wrist to the elbow forming the bottom portion of the hinge joint.