Our joints naturally show wear and tear as we age. If you’ve been active, played sports or have been injured, you may feel hip and knee problems sooner.
UK HealthCare Orthopaedics & Sports Medicine treats many kinds of joint problems. Whether you’re a college athlete who wants back in the game, an active adult ready for life’s next adventure, or a grandparent who wants to keep up with the grandkids, let us help you get back to doing the things that move you.
Expert hip and knee care
We offer advanced partial or total joint replacement and reconstruction for knee and hip conditions. Our leading orthopaedic surgeons will help you understand your treatment options and what to expect on your road to recovery and beyond.
As one of the largest total joint programs in Kentucky, we treat many kinds of hip and knee problems. Learn about hip and knee conditions.
Comprehensive hip and knee treatments
Get the same advanced care for hip and knee disorders as the Division I athletes we treat. We offer modern techniques to help get you back in the game, back to work or back to yourself as quickly as possible.
Our dedicated team of surgeons, nurses and other health professionals provide seamless care from scheduling through rehabilitation. Learn about hip and knee treatment options.
UK Good Samaritan Medical Office Building125 E. Maxwell St.
Lexington KY 40508
Find answers and information to ease your mind
If you need to have a hip or knee surgery, you and your family will have plenty of questions. Learn what to expect, what you can do to reduce your risk of injury and how you can help speed healing.
Dr. Stephen Duncan answers frequently asked questions about hip and knee health
Q: How can I prevent knee and hip joint injuries?
A: Build your core.
Q: How do I know if knee pain is serious?
A: Pain lasts for more than four to six weeks.
Q: Is running bad for the hip joint?
A: Not necessarily.
Q: Why does cold weather or rain affect my hip joint?
A: There are multiple theories.
Q: Who is at higher risk for knee and hip joint injuries?
A: The elderly and more active people.