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Hip Fracture

What does a broken hip mean for me?

A hip fracture is more than a broken bone. If you're older, breaking your hip can mean a major life change. You'll probably need surgery, and it can take as long as a year to recover. But activity and physical therapy can help you get your strength and mobility back. It also may indicate that you have osteoporosis, and you should be evaluated to help prevent future fractures.

St. Luke's Hip Fracture Program

Surgery is just the first step after a hip fracture. At St. Luke's, our highly skilled, experienced and compassionate team is dedicated to providing the most current, clinically proven treatments available at every stage of your recovery. We strive for shorter times to surgery, earlier physical therapy, and earlier release from the hospital.

After you go home, we'll continue to work with you as needed to help ensure you reach your highest level of mobility. We also work with local agencies, as needed, to continue your rehabilitation and recovery process after your discharge from the hospital.

Highlights & Resources

  • Blog Post

    Co-Management Model Benefits Patients at Risk for Hip Fracture

  • Article

    Pelvic and Hip Fracture Sites

  • Article

    Hip Fracture Repair (Hip Pinning)

  • Article

    Physical Therapy


  • Rheumatology

    Diagnosis and therapy for conditions affecting joints, muscles, and bones such as osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis.
  • Imaging

    We provide the highest quality medical imaging services to aid your doctor in making proper diagnoses.

  • Orthopedic Surgery

    Injury repair, arthroscopic surgery of all major joints, bone and muscle tumor surgery, microsurgery, and joint replacement.
  • Physical Therapy

    St. Luke's physical therapy programs focus on maximizing your body's function. We work with you to restore and improve movement.

Related Conditions


Osteoporosis is a progressive disease that causes bones to become thin and porous, increasing the risk for fractures.