1 Farrer Park Station Road #13-18 Farrer Park Medical Centre Singapore 217562

Opening Hours : Mon – Fri : 8:30am to 5:30pm | Sat : 8:30am to 12:30pm
  Contact : +65 6908 6933 (Tel) +65 6443 4933 (Fax) +65 6535 8833 (For Emergency)

Services – Under construction

At BJIOS, we offer plausible treatment methods targeting different body regions.
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  • Shoulder
  • Spine
  • Elbow and Limbs
  • Wrist and Hand
  • Hips and Femur
  • Knee and Leg
  • Ankle and Foot
  • Paediatric Conditions

  • Rotator Cuff disease and tears can be repaired using minimally invasive surgery (MIS) techniques followed by aggressive rehabilitation
  • Fractures involving the upper end of the humerus (arm) are becoming more common in the elderly and MIS fixation allows early use of the shoulder important for activities of daily living
  • Tumours of the arm are not uncommon and can be treated by a combination of chemotherapy, radiation and surgery such as replacement by a megaprosthesis implant

  • Degenerative disc disease can often be debilitating especially in the sedentary office worker or executive, whose neck (cervical) or back lumbar) segments cause nerve impingement; Early treatment with physiotherapy, injections and pain blocks can be all done within BJIOS Orthopaedics; major surgery are still performed in the Hospital
  • Deformities like scoliosis and spondyltisthesis usually involving young adolescents need attention early with bracing, spinal therapy and sometimes major spinal deformity correction surgery using rods and screws
  • Osteoporotic fractures often occur in elderly sedentary women can lead to severe limitations of daily activities and end up bedridden; this can be corrected with early attention to treating osteoporosis with medication and spinal exercises at our BJIOS-Physical Therapy centre

  • Overuse injuries like “tennis” elbow, “golfers'” elbow, biceps ruptures can be treated by physiotherapy, taping, and instructions on training and playing; recalcitrant cases require ultrasound-guided injections and minimally-invasive radiofrequency ablation
  • Fractures involving the lower end of the humerus or upper end of the forearm are common in both young
    and old and more often than not disrupts the complex elbow joint requiring accurate early reduction and internal fixation with anatomical plates
  • Rheumatoid disease of the elbow is best treated with total joint replacement which is an acquired surgical skill
  • Limb Salvage Tumour Surgery

  • Common overuse injuries such as trigger finger and thumb, carpal tunnel syndrome, De Quervain’s synovitis can be treated by ultrasoundultrasound-guided injections or minor surgery as our Day Operating Theatre which is Medisave-accredited
  • Fractures of the lower end of the forearm, wrist and fingers are common both in the young worker or sportsman and the elderly who trips and fall; these often require internal fixation
  • Degenerative arthritis and rheumatoid deformities of the wrist and fingers require the expertise of a fully-trained hand surgeon and many procedures can be done as Day Surgery under regional anaesthetic block in our Day-OT without requiring hospital stay
  • Wrist Joint and Hand Joint Arthroscopy (Joint Replacement)
  • Percutaneous Trigger Finger Release

  • Osteoarthritis is less common in the hip than in the knee but now is amenable to long-lasting artificial joint replacement
  • Fractures involving the upper end of the femur is becoming an epidemic in the elderly and needs to be fixed early followed by aggressive rehabilitat ion to regain mobility and independence for the old folks
  • Tumours of the arm are not uncommon and can be treated by a combination of chemotherapy, radiation and surgery such as replacement by a mega prosthesis implant

  • Osteoarthritis of the knee is the most common type in the world and is now treatable by partial or total knee replacement using conventional, computer-navigated or robotic surgery all available in Farrer Park Hospital
  • Deformities like bowed legs or knock-knees can be corrected by osteotomies using 3-D planning and navigation; short limbs can be corrected by limb lengthening techniques
  • Fractures involving t he upper end of the tibia (leg) are common in bumper injuries and can be treated by MIS internal fixation
  • Sports injuries like cruciate ligament and meniscus tears occur on a daily basis and the standard treatment is arthroscopic surgery and reconstruction
  • Tumours around the knees are now usually treated by limb sparing techniques involving cryosurgery,
    allografts and megaprosthesis reconstruction in conjunction with chemotherapy given before and after surgery

  • Developmental conditions like flatfoot or high-arched feet, or acquired ones like bunions, hallux rigid us are common and should be addressed early with orthotics, foot therapy, advice on shoe wear and sometime surgery
  • Soft tissue conditions like Achilles tendinitis and tears, plantar fasciitis and Morton’s neuroma occur in the young active people who may lack understanding of biomechanics when they undertake sports and overload their feet and ankles
  • Diabetic feet conditions are becoming rampant largely due to ignorance and delay in early therapy like splinting and orthotics, and many deformities and future amputations can be treated by early corrective and reconstructive surgery
  • Ankle Arthroscopy
  • Ankle Joint Replacement
  • Small Joint Arthroscopy and Tendon scope (Minimally Invasive foot and Ankle Surgery)

  • Congenital deformities of the hips, spine, hands and feet need specially-trained paediatric and hand surgeons who handle these on a regular basis
  • Fractures of the elbow, hand, knees, shoulders, hips and thigh are usually treated in cast, but in many cases need surgery to prevent deformity and growth disturbance
  • Tumours of the musculoskeletal system are not uncommon especially in the surrounding region and require a cohesive team of oncologist, radiation therapist and paediatric oncologic surgeon to try to save the limb from amputation




Shoulder

shoulder

  • Rotator Cuff disease and tears can be repaired using minimally invasive surgery (MIS) techniques followed by aggressive rehabilitation
  • Fractures involving the upper end of the humerus (arm) are becoming more common in the elderly and MIS fixation allows early use of the shoulder important for activities of daily living
  • Tumours of the arm are not uncommon and can be treated by a combination of chemotherapy, radiation and surgery such as replacement by a megaprosthesis implant


Spine

spine

  • Degenerative disc disease can often be debilitating especially in the sedentary office worker or executive, whose neck (cervical) or back lumbar) segments cause nerve impingement; Early treatment with physiotherapy, injections and pain blocks can be all done within BJIOS Orthopaedics; major surgery are still performed in the Hospital
  • Deformities like scoliosis and spondyltisthesis usually involving young adolescents need attention early with bracing, spinal therapy and sometimes major spinal deformity correction surgery using rods and screws
  • Osteoporotic fractures often occur in elderly sedentary women can lead to severe limitations of daily activities and end up bedridden; this can be corrected with early attention to treating osteoporosis with medication and spinal exercises at our BJIOS-Physical Therapy centre


Elbow and Limbs

elbow

  • Overuse injuries like “tennis” elbow, “golfers'” elbow, biceps ruptures can be treated by physiotherapy, taping, and instructions on training and playing; recalcitrant cases require ultrasound-guided injections and minimally-invasive radiofrequency ablation
  • Fractures involving the lower end of the humerus or upper end of the forearm are common in both young
    and old and more often than not disrupts the complex elbow joint requiring accurate early reduction and internal fixation with anatomical plates
  • Rheumatoid disease of the elbow is best treated with total joint replacement which is an acquired surgical skill
  • Limb Salvage Tumour Surgery


Wrist and Hand

wrist-and-hand

  • Common overuse injuries such as trigger finger and thumb, carpal tunnel syndrome, De Quervain’s synovitis can be treated by ultrasoundultrasound-guided injections or minor surgery as our Day Operating Theatre which is Medisave-accredited
  • Fractures of the lower end of the forearm, wrist and fingers are common both in the young worker or sportsman and the elderly who trips and fall; these often require internal fixation
  • Degenerative arthritis and rheumatoid deformities of the wrist and fingers require the expertise of a fully-trained hand surgeon and many procedures can be done as Day Surgery under regional anaesthetic block in our Day-OT without requiring hospital stay
  • Wrist Joint and Hand Joint Arthroscopy (Joint Replacement)
  • Percutaneous Trigger Finger Release


Hips and Femur

hips-and-femur

  • Osteoarthritis is less common in the hip than in the knee but now is amenable to long-lasting artificial joint replacement
  • Fractures involving the upper end of the femur is becoming an epidemic in the elderly and needs to be fixed early followed by aggressive rehabilitat ion to regain mobility and independence for the old folks
  • Tumours of the arm are not uncommon and can be treated by a combination of chemotherapy, radiation and surgery such as replacement by a mega prosthesis implant


Knee and Leg

knee-and-leg

  • Osteoarthritis of the knee is the most common type in the world and is now treatable by partial or total knee replacement using conventional, computer-navigated or robotic surgery all available in Farrer Park Hospital
  • Deformities like bowed legs or knock-knees can be corrected by osteotomies using 3-D planning and navigation; short limbs can be corrected by limb lengthening techniques
  • Fractures involving t he upper end of the tibia (leg) are common in bumper injuries and can be treated by MIS internal fixation
  • Sports injuries like cruciate ligament and meniscus tears occur on a daily basis and the standard treatment is arthroscopic surgery and reconstruction
  • Tumours around the knees are now usually treated by limb sparing techniques involving cryosurgery,
    allografts and megaprosthesis reconstruction in conjunction with chemotherapy given before and after surgery


Ankle and Foot

ankle-and-foot

  • Developmental conditions like flatfoot or high-arched feet, or acquired ones like bunions, hallux rigid us are common and should be addressed early with orthotics, foot therapy, advice on shoe wear and sometime surgery
  • Soft tissue conditions like Achilles tendinitis and tears, plantar fasciitis and Morton’s neuroma occur in the young active people who may lack understanding of biomechanics when they undertake sports and overload their feet and ankles
  • Diabetic feet conditions are becoming rampant largely due to ignorance and delay in early therapy like splinting and orthotics, and many deformities and future amputations can be treated by early corrective and reconstructive surgery
  • Ankle Arthroscopy
  • Ankle Joint Replacement
  • Small Joint Arthroscopy and Tendon scope (Minimally Invasive foot and Ankle Surgery)


Paediatric Conditions

paediatrics

  • Congenital deformities of the hips, spine, hands and feet need specially-trained paediatric and hand surgeons who handle these on a regular basis
  • Fractures of the elbow, hand, knees, shoulders, hips and thigh are usually treated in cast, but in many cases need surgery to prevent deformity and growth disturbance
  • Tumours of the musculoskeletal system are not uncommon especially in the surrounding region and require a cohesive team of oncologist, radiation therapist and paediatric oncologic surgeon to try to save the limb from amputation


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