Clinical Evaluation of Arthroscopic Techniques for the Diagnosis and Treatment of Knee Joint Injuries in Martial Arts Athletes

  • Haixiao Xu
Keywords: Arthroscopic Technique, Martial Arts Athletes, Treatment of Knee Joint Injury, Clinical Efficacy Evaluation


Knee joint injury is a common disease in the training process of martial arts athletes. It includes meniscus injury,
cartilage damage, anterior cruciate ligament injury and other injuries. With the continuous efforts of scholars from
various countries and the development of medical technology, arthroscopic techniques have been widely used in
knee arthroscopy and interventional surgery. Arthroscopic technique is a new technology in the field of
minimally invasive orthopedics. It has the advantages of small trauma, high accuracy (up to 96%), less
infection, less complications and quick recovery. In order to analyze the specific clinical effects of arthroscopic
techniques in the diagnosis and treatment of martial arts athletes' knee joint injuries, 116 cases of martial arts
athletes who suffered knee joint injuries in our hospital from June to April 2019 were divided into two groups
according to double-blind method. The control group (58 cases) was treated with conventional therapy, and the
experimental group (58 cases) was treated with arthroscopy. The clinical effects of the two groups were
compared. The clinical study results of this study showed that the effective rate of the experimental group was
100.00%, which was higher than that of the control group of 77.59%. The Lysholm score and hospitalization
time of the experimental group martial arts athletes were better than the control group. The differences between
the groups were statistically significant (P<0.05). Therefore, the deployment of arthroscopic techniques in the
martial arts athletes with knee joint injuries can improve the efficiency and improve the surgical index and joint
tissue function. This study aimed to improve the clinical efficacy of martial arts athletes and to promote the
timely recovery of knee joint function.