Squire matthew md
Matt Squire, M.D.

Hip Knee Robotic-arm assisted partial knee Partial knee replacement
University of Wisconsin Orthopedic Department
4602 Eastpark Blvd, Madison, WI 53718
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Hospital Affiliation(s)

  • UW Hospital and Clinics

Education

  • University of Iowa

Residency

  • University of Wisconsin Hospital and Clinics

Fellowship

  • Charlotte Orthopedic Specialists, NC

Languages

  • English

About Dr. Squire

Dr. Squire specializes in surgical care of the hip and knee. After his orthopedic surgical training, he completed a year of specialty fellowship training which focused on joint preservation surgery, routine and complex hip replacement, as well as routine and complex knee replacement. He is certified by the American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery (ABOS). He is a member of the American Association of Hip and Knee Surgeons. He is a member of the Arthritis Foundation. He is Co-Director of the Arthritis and Joint Replacement Program at the UW School of Medicine and Public Health.

Dr. Squire's surgical practice is split between hip and knee disorders. Dr. Squire routinely performs surgical care for young active patients (16 and older) as well as older patients. Dr. Squire's hip practice includes surgical care of hip labral injuries, femoral acetabular impingement, sports-related hip injuries, non-arthritic adolescent and adult hip pain, hip arthritis and failed hip replacements. The most common hip surgeries he performs are hip arthroscopy, open surgical hip dislocation, minimally-invasive and anterior hip replacement and revision (re-do) hip replacement surgery. Dr. Squire's knee practice includes surgical care of adult knee pain, knee arthritis and failed knee replacements. The most common knee surgeries he performs are knee replacement, partial knee replacement and revision (re-do) knee replacement surgery.

Dr. Squire attended the University of Iowa for his undergraduate degree (B.S.) in Exercise Science. He obtained his Biomedical Engineering Masters of Science degree from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in New York. He received his M.D. from the University of Iowa, where he was inducted into the medical school honor society. His orthopedic surgical training was completed at the University of Wisconsin Hospitals and Clinics. He then traveled to Charlotte, N.C., where he performed a year of specialty fellowship surgical training that focused on joint preservation surgery, complex and routine hip replacement surgery, as well as complex and routine knee replacement surgery (OrthoCarolina - Adult Reconstruction Fellowship).

In addition to hip and knee surgery, Dr. Squire is actively involved in orthopedic research and hip and knee replacement implant design, as well as education of medical students and orthopedic surgical trainees. Dr. Squire's research efforts on prevention and treatment of orthopedic infections, performance of hip and knee replacement implants and stem cells and cartilage restoration have been published and presented in many national and international journals and conferences. Dr. Squire served as the UW Hospitals and Clinics Orthopedic Program Director for seven years, during which time he was responsible for the selection of orthopedic surgery trainees (residents) as well as the design and oversight of their educational curriculum. Dr. Squire continues to be actively involved in hip and knee replacement implant design, holds multiple patents and is co-designer of an internationally distributed hip implant system.

IMPORTANT INFORMATION ABOUT HIP AND KNEE REPLACEMENT

Hip joint replacement is intended for use in individuals with joint disease resulting from degenerative and rheumatoid arthritis, avascular necrosis, fracture of the neck of the femur or functional deformity of the hip.

Knee joint replacement is intended for use in individuals with joint disease resulting from degenerative, rheumatoid and post-traumatic arthritis, and for moderate deformity of the knee. Joint replacement surgery is not appropriate for patients with certain types of infections, any mental or neuromuscular disorder which would create an unacceptable risk of prosthesis instability, prosthesis fixation failure or complications in postoperative care, compromised bone stock, skeletal immaturity, severe instability of the joint, or excessive body weight.

Like any surgery, joint replacement surgery has serious risks which include, but are not limited to, pain, bone fracture, change in the treated leg length (hip), joint stiffness, hip joint fusion, amputation, peripheral neuropathies (nerve damage), circulatory compromise (including deep vein thrombosis (blood clots in the legs)), genitourinary disorders (including kidney failure), gastrointestinal disorders (including paralytic ileus (loss of intestinal digestive movement)), vascular disorders (including thrombus (blood clots), blood loss, or changes in blood pressure or heart rhythm), bronchopulmonary disorders (including emboli, stroke or pneumonia), heart attack, and death.

Implant related risks which may lead to a revision of the implant include dislocation, loosening, fracture, nerve damage, heterotopic bone formation (abnormal bone growth in tissue), wear of the implant, metal sensitivity, soft tissue imbalance, osteolysis (localized progressive bone loss), audible sounds during motion, and reaction to particle debris.

The information presented is for educational purposes only. Speak to your doctor to decide if joint replacement surgery is appropriate for you. Individual results vary and not all patients will return to the same activity level. The lifetime of any joint replacement is limited and depends on several factors like patient weight and activity level. Your doctor will counsel you about strategies to potentially prolong the lifetime of the device, including avoiding high-impact activities, such as running, as well as maintaining a healthy weight. It is important to closely follow your physician’s instructions regarding post-surgery activity, treatment and follow-up care.

Ask your doctor if a joint replacement is right for you.

Stryker Corporation or its other divisions or other corporate affiliated entities own, use or have applied for the following trademarks or service marks: GetAroundKnee, Mako, Mobile Bearing Hip, Stryker, Together with our customers, we are driven to make healthcare better. All other trademarks are trademarks of their respective owners or holders.

Stryker is a sponsor of the PGA TOUR. Hal Sutton and Fred Funk are paid spokespersons of Stryker, and their statements represent their personal views based on their personal experiences.

GSNPS-PE-26-A

IMPORTANT INFORMATION ABOUT ANKLE REPLACEMENT

Indications: The Scandinavian Total Ankle Replacement (STAR Ankle) is indicated for use as a non-cemented implant to replace a painful arthritic ankle joint due to osteoarthritis, post-traumatic arthritis or rheumatoid arthritis.

Contra-Indications: Active or prior deep infection in the ankle joint or adjacent bones, Skeletal immaturity, Bone stock inadequate to support the device including: Severe osteoporotic or osteopenia condition or other conditions resulting in poor bone quality , Avascular necrosis of the talus, Prior surgery and / or injury that has adversely affected ankle bone quality, Malalignment or severe deformity of involved or adjacent anatomic structures including: Hindfoot or forefoot malalignment precluding plantigrade foot, Significant malalignment of the knee joint. Insufficient ligament support that cannot be repaired with soft tissue stabilization, Neuromuscular disease resulting in lack of normal muscle function about the affected ankle, Lower extremity vascular insufficiency demonstrated by Doppler arterial pressure, Charcot joint or peripheral neuropathy that may lead to Charcot joint of the affected ankle, Prior arthrodesis at the ankle joint , Poor skin and soft tissue quality about the surgical site.

Common Side Effects from Total Ankle Replacement Surgery: For the first two weeks after surgery it is normal to have a moderate amount of pain. You may need to use pain medicine(s). This pain may slowly decrease over time, but it is not unusual to experience some discomfort for up to three months and swelling may continue for up to a year after surgery. Contact your surgeon right away if at any time you notice: Fluid leaking from your wound, Redness around your wound, Pain or swelling that starts suddenly (especially after an ankle twist or fall) or Severe pain after the initial two weeks following your surgery.

The T2 Ankle Arthrodesis Nail is intended for tibiotalocalcaneal arthrodesis (fusion) and to provide stabilization of the hindfoot and ankle including the transverse tarsal joints coupling the mid-foot to the hindfoot. Examples of specific indications include: Post-traumatic or primary arthrosis, previously infected arthrosis (second degree), revision of Failed Ankle arthrodesis, failed Total Ankle Replacement, avascular Necrosis of the Talus (requiring tibiocalcaneal arthrodesis), Neuroarthropathy or Neuromuscular Deformity or other neuromuscular disease with severe deformity or instability of the ankle, rheumatoid arthritis with severe deformity such as rheumatoid hindfoot, osteoarthritis, nonunions or pseudarthrosis of hindfoot and distal tibia, malunited tibial pilon fracture, charcot foot, severe endstage degenerative arthritis, severe defects after tumor resection pantalar arthrodesis.

Contraindications: The physician’s education, training and professional judgement must be relied upon to choose the most appropriate device and treatment. Conditions presenting an increased risk of failure include: any active or suspected latent infection or marked local inflammation in or about the affected area. Compromised vascularity that would inhibit adequate blood supply to the fracture or the operative site. Bone stock compromised by disease, infection or prior implantation that can not provide adequate support and/or fixation of the devices. Material sensitivity, documented or suspected. Obesity. An overweight or obese patient can produce loads on the implant that can lead to failure of the fixation of the device or to failure of the device itself. Patients having inadequate tissue coverage over the operative site. Implant utilization that would interfere with anatomical structures or physiological performance. Any mental or neuromuscular disorder which would create an unacceptable risk of fixation failure or complications in postoperative care. Other medical or surgical conditions which would preclude the potential benefit of surgery. The T2 Ankle Arthrodesis Nail should NOT be used if following conditions are present: tibial malalignment of > 10˚ in any plane, severe vascular deficiency, osteomyelitis or soft tissue infection.

The information presented is for educational purposes only. Stryker is not dispensing medical advice. Please speak to your doctor to decide if joint replacement surgery is right for you. Only your doctor can make the medical judgment which products and treatments are right for your own individual condition. As with any surgery, joint replacement carries certain risks. Your surgeon will explain all the possible complications of the surgery, as well as side effects. Additionally, the lifetime of a joint replacement is not infinite and varies with each individual. Also, each patient will experience a different postoperative activity level, depending on their own individual clinical factors. Your doctor will help counsel you about how to best maintain your activities in order to potentially prolong the lifetime of the device. Such strategies include not engaging in high-impact activities, such as running, as well as maintaining a healthy weight.

CP-AWI-1, 12-2015

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