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Welcome to ST3 Interview – ‘Success in Trauma & Orthopaedics’

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What we offer

For just £99.99 you can gain exclusive access to:

-Online video tutorials on all the core interview procedures e.g. DHS, Ankle, Tension Band Wire, and many more

-Over 20 detailed Clinical Scenarios frequent to interviews

-Over 200 sub-questions in our Question Bank

-Top Tips on succeeding in all 5 interview stations

-A timeline explaining what you should be doing at each step of the preparation process

Sample our Online content

I would divide my management plan into early management and surgical management.

In the acute setting, there are several Early Management interventions to consider:
– After reduction, an above-knee plaster will immobilise the limb and provide analgesia, stability and rest for the soft tissues. It also allows for repeated neurovascular examinations.
– I would immobilised the knee to 20° of flexion as this prevents posterior subluxation of the tibia.
– Post-reduction X-rays are vital.
– I would consider application of an external-fixator if there was: a) vascular injury b) gross instability.
– I would also arrange an MRI to assess for bone and soft tissues injuries and also for potential surgical planning.
– Ongoing surgical treatment should ideally be performed by knee surgeon familiar with multi-ligament injuries

In the longer-term, important factors influence Surgical Management:
– Non-operative management results in inferior outcomes
– Regarding timing, there is increasingly a consensus that early surgery should be performed (within 2–3 weeks)
– A staged approach is still the practice of some authors, opting to reconstruct the PCL ± medial and lateral structures acutely and the ACL later

Septic arthritis is joint sepsis caused by pathogens invading the joint via direct or haematogenous routes, in contrast to reactive arthritis where there is an immunological response to pathogens.

Yes, the Allman Classification with Neer’s Modification. This broadly classifies the fracture according to their location on the clavicle. Group 1 are middle third fractures and are the most common, Group 2 is lateral third fractures and can be subdivided as per Neer’s classification, and Group 3 is medial third fractures.


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Why we are here

There are many great applicants out there. Many are of an excellent quality and are good enough to be an orthopaedic registrar, but fail to tackle the interview process successfully or are simply unlucky. We want to share with you our extremely successful approaches and strategies in order to maximise your chances in the application process.

Who we are

We are a selection of successful, top scoring candidates who have achieved their first ranking Orthopaedic ST3 jobs. Amongst us is even the NUMBER 1 RANKING CANDIDATE nationally in 2015. With a passion for teaching and multiple contributors, we want to leave no stone unturned in helping you prepare for your interview.