New research funded by the National Institute for Health and Care Research has found that fewer knee replacement procedures are being carried out in England due to strict guidelines. Many surgeons are refusing to carry out the procedure until patients lose weight.

Those who do not lose weight are being refused a knee replacement in some cases, leaving them in pain and suffering with mobility issues.

So, why are patients advised to lose weight before knee surgery? And can patients get help with weight loss to progress with their knee surgery?

Achieving a healthy BMI before knee surgery

Most health professionals use the Body Mass Index (BMI) formula to work out whether your weight is within a healthy range. BMI is your weight divided by your height squared (multiplied by itself). Having a raised BMI increases the risk of having a complication from any surgery. Risks of surgery with a raised BMI include medical problems including DVT, wound infection, heart problems, respiratory problems, nerve injury and even death. The usual requirement is a BMI of 40 or less.

Patients over 40 BMI are given a target before they can proceed with their surgery. They can engage with weight loss services either through their GP or other sources. Occasionally, patients can be referred for bariatric surgery.

Losing 20lbs can help your recovery

A study carried out in 2019, revealed that patients who lose 20lbs are likely to have shorter stays in hospital, and be discharged home rather than to a rehab facility. Interestingly, these results occurred even if the patient was still classed as morbidly obese.

Recovering at home can improve your surgery results, as there is less likelihood of post-surgical infection. Additionally, there are advantages of home comforts such as a better night’s sleep in your own bed. However, weight loss can be extremely challenging, particularly for those who are morbidly obese.

The dangers of losing weight too quickly

While losing weight does reduce the risk of surgery, patients face new risks if they lose it too quickly. Some of the main issues that can arise from losing weight too quickly include:

  • You may lack important nutrients
  • Headaches and muscle pain
  • A reduced metabolism
  • A loss of muscle mass

When patients are told that they need to lose weight in order to have a procedure, it can cause them problems trying to lose weight too quickly. Unfortunately, they don’t often realise the dangers of doing so, and in some cases, it could delay the knee replacement even further.

Seek advice to prepare for knee surgery

According to research, losing just 20 pounds is a good goal before knee surgery. However, if you have a BMI over 40, your surgeon can refer you to weight loss services. This will help you to lose the weight required to progress with treatment. This greatly reduces the risks, even if you are classed as morbidly obese.

If you are in need of knee surgery, book a consultation with Mr Shah Punwar today. If you are concerned about your weight, he will be able to advise you on how to prepare for knee surgery, so that you benefit from the best results after the procedure.

Hip arthritis can be a very painful condition that makes life difficult for many people. Normally, following symptoms of prolonged pain or tenderness in the hip joint, it is formally diagnosed after a clinical assessment by a GP and an X-ray.

However, sometimes the pain of hip arthritis can be misleading. This is because the distribution of pain can be more widespread. It can even be felt in the knee, and mistaken for other conditions.

Here, we will look at why patients often experience knee pain when they have hip arthritis, and the best ways to manage it.

Why does hip arthritis cause knee pain?

The reason you may seek a diagnosis for hip arthritis is experiencing pain in and around the hip joint that lasts more than a few days. But, pain relating to hip arthritis can be felt in one or more parts of the body including in the groin, the front of the hip, lower back and even in the knee.

The main symptoms of hip arthritis include:

  • Pain and tenderness in the hip joint
  • Joint stiffness after sitting or lying down for a long period of time
  • Difficulty in performing daily activities
  • A feeling of bone rubbing against bone

When you have hip arthritis, inflammation of the tissues and nerves can occur. This causes pain initially in the hip, but can refer to the knee. This usually follows the distribution of the saphenous nerve, which branches from the femoral nerve. However, the obturator nerve which passes from the hip to the inside of the knee can also cause referred pain.

Get your knee pain checked

If you have knee pain without any symptoms of hip arthritis such as stiffness, then it is very unlikely that you have hip arthritis. But, you could have knee arthritis – another very painful condition that affects the knee joint, caused by inflammation that develops over time due to cartilage damage. It can also lead to other problems including swelling and muscle weakness in the legs, when left untreated and can cause mobility issues, usually later in life.

When you have knee pain, it is best to get a confirmed diagnosis of the cause so that you can look at the best treatment options. You can request X-Ray imaging from your GP, that should confirm a diagnosis of arthritis. Imaging can also help you understand the nature and extent of damage, and your doctor can check your joint movement and function.

Treating your knee or hip arthritis

When you have a diagnosis of arthritis, the next best step is to organise a consultation with experienced knee and hip surgeon, Mr Punwar. You can discuss treatment options, including lifestyle changes, medications, physiotherapy and whether joint replacement surgery would be the best option for you.

If you are experiencing knee pain, hip pain, or a combination of symptoms, consult Mr Shah Punwar today.


A new study has revealed that walking can help to prevent knee pain for those suffering with osteoarthritis. The research, carried out by the Baylor College of Medicine, highlights the long-term benefits of walking regularly for patients over 50. Additionally, it also suggests walking could be an effective way to slow down damage within the joint.

So, how can walking help to prevent knee pain caused by osteoarthritis, and what other treatment options do patients have? Find out everything you need to know below.

What did the study reveal?

The study, published within the Arthritis & Rheumatology journal, used the results of a multiyear observational study known as the Osteoarthritis Initiative. Participants aged 50 and over, self-reported the frequency and amount of time they spent walking. Those who reported that they exercised more than 10 times were categorised as ‘walkers’, while those who didn’t were categorised as ‘non-walkers’.

It was discovered that the walker group had a 40% reduced chance of developing new frequent knee pain. Additionally, the results showed that walking regularly can help to slow down degeneration of the joint.

How can walking help to prevent knee pain?

Walking is best known for its cardiovascular benefits. However, as the new study shows it can also be useful in pain reduction of the joints. So how does it help to prevent knee pain?
There are several reasons walking could help to reduce pain in the joints. These include:

  • It can help to rebuild the joint
  • Weight management
  • Strengthened muscles

In osteoarthritis, the cartilage of the knee can become damaged and worn. When you walk, it helps to rebuild the cartilage, reducing the pain experienced over time. This can also aid in mobility, further reducing the risk of further degeneration.

Walking also helps to keep your weight under control. Being overweight puts a lot of pressure onto the joint, leading to additional pain. By managing your weight, it will help to ease the pressure on the joint, effectively minimising the pain felt.

Finally, walking regularly helps to build up and strengthen the muscles. This in turn helps to take the pressure off the joint, reducing pain felt in the knee.

Treating knee osteoarthritis

While this new study highlights the benefits of walking to ease knee pain, it is worth noting that knee osteoarthritis won’t just go away by itself. You may delay suffering pain and mobility issues, but the condition may worsen as time goes on.

In order to treat knee osteoarthritis, patients should seek advice from a specialist. It could be that knee replacement surgery is required to reduce pain and improve mobility.

Book a consultation with Mr Shah Punwar now to determine whether a knee replacement could be the best way to treat your knee pain permanently.


The Princess Grace Hospital in London has published a new study into stener-like injuries in the American Journal of Sports Medicine. One of the rarest sports injuries, it is known to significantly impede healing.

Here, we will look at what the latest study found, and what a stener-like injury of the MCL is.

What is MCL?

The MCL (medial collateral ligament), is a stabilising ligament in the knee. It is one of four ligaments that starts at the end of the thigh bone (femur) and ends at the top of the shin (tibia). Its main function is to prevent the knee from opening, and like all ligaments it is at risk of being injured or torn.

When a tear occurs, it tends to affect the top of the MCL where it attaches to the femur. However, it is possible for patients to experience a tear at the bottom near the shin. If a tear does develop in the bottom, it will usually take longer to heal than a tear at the top of the MCL.

What causes an MCL injury?

MCL injuries can be caused by a range of factors including bending or twisting when playing sports. It can also occur due to a knock to the outside of the knee. Injuries are graded depending upon their severity, ranging from Grade 1-3. Normally, an ACL injury causes worse pain than an MCL injury – with more widespread swelling around the knee and sometimes an audible ‘pop’ sound.

Stener-like injuries of the MCL are rare, but they are frequently linked to ACL tears and require surgery as early as possible. They occur when superficial MCL fibres tear, while the deeper fibres stay intact. The superior fibres can become displaced, preventing the MCL from healing.

What did the latest study find?

The latest study followed 23 elite athletes aged 19-37, who underwent surgery by the same surgeon. Most participants were men, including 16 football players, and 7 rugby players. The minimum follow up was 24 months after the surgery date.

A total of 15 athletes underwent an anatomic suture anchor repair isolated to the distal tibial insertion site. Eight of the athletes needed an anatomic suture anchor repair at both the distal and proximal attachment sites.

All participants managed to get back to pre-injury sporting levels, with the mean time to return being 16.8 + 2.7 weeks.

The surgical approach to treat stener-like lesions of the MCL resulted in a high return rate to pre-injury sporting levels. Additionally, it showed a low risk of recurrence.

One thing that can’t be overlooked is the importance of rehab after surgical repair. Physiotherapy plays a crucial role in helping athletes to get back to their pre-injury fitness levels. Those who have been diagnosed with stener-like MCL injuries should also seek treatment as soon as possible. This will prevent the injury from worsening, increasing the chance of a faster recovery.

A new study carried out by researchers from the University of North Carolina, has revealed that women take longer than men to recover after ACL repair. This highlights the need for a different approach to be taken during recovery.

According to the research, men continue to see an improvement over time, whereas women’s results plateau. So, why could this be and what did the study reveal?

Understanding the latest study

Up until now, very little research has been carried out to determine the gender differences in ACL repair recovery. The new study analysed data from 218 young adults and adolescents, looking at patient-reported outcomes and quality of life.

Those who undergo ACL repair are known to be at an increased risk of developing osteoarthritis. It is also known that those with worse patient reported outcomes, also have worse biological indicators. These are both associated with an increased risk of developing osteoarthritis.

In total, 133 females and 85 males were included in the study. Data was assessed at 6, 12, 24, 36, 48, and 60 months after undergoing an ACL repair. In terms of quality of life related to knee osteoarthritis outcome scores, there were no significant differences recorded. However, males did show a steady improvement over time, whereas females experienced a plateau.

Why do females take longer to recover after ACL repair?

While the latest study did reveal differences in ACL repair between men and women, it didn’t reveal the cause. Previous research has suggested there may be differences in the psychology of recovery between male and female patients. It has also hinted that there may be biological factors at play too. However, further research needs to be carried out to identify the factors associated with a different outcome.

Within 5 years, women don’t experience the same level of improvement as men in terms of recovery. This suggests that time alone isn’t enough to aid in results, and that intervention may be needed for women who undergo an ACL repair.

The importance of an individualised rehab approach

One thing the latest study does highlight, is the need for an individualised rehab approach in patients. An ACL repair is one of the most effective ways to treat an ACL injury, but it does come with potential risks and complications that patients need to be aware of. To maximise results and improve patient outcomes, commitment to a full physiotherapy programme is key.

The role of physiotherapy in ACL injuries is to reduce pain, improve mobility, and help patients get back to their pre-injury fitness levels. It is tailored to each patient’s needs, ensuring the most effective recovery.

To receive the best treatment and improve your chances of a successful recovery after ACL repair, book a consultation with Mr Shah Punwar today.

Running is fast becoming one of the most popular ways to exercise, with over 2M people in the UK undertaking it as part of their regular exercise regime.

It appeals to many people as running can be enjoyed alone or as part of a group in almost any environment. There is no need to spend lots of money on equipment, all you need is the correct shoes and the motivation to go!

The Myth of Osteoarthritis and Running

Historically running has been given a bad reputation due to the misconception that running was a cause of osteoarthritis. However, the most common causes of knee arthritis are either your genetics or following severe trauma to the knee (post-traumatic arthritis).

Furthermore, there is evidence that, for those with osteoarthritis, running improves knee pain and does not contribute to worsening pain. There are many other causes of knee pain in runners that are not due to arthritis.

Running is a good, safe and healthy form of exercise that has huge benefits for the entire body and can actually bring many benefits to the knees in particular. It can also help with weight loss, which can significantly reduce the stress put on joints and improve symptoms of osteoarthritis.

Lower The Risk of Injury

The best thing when starting running, especially if you have a preexisting condition like osteoarthritis, is to speak to a health professional first.

Always start off slow, and if you experience any pain then ease off and take a couple of days rest. If you have daily pain from osteoarthritis already, keep a journal to track your running progress and different feelings of discomfort or pain. Some people find running on grass or a trail is easier on the knees than running on a hard road surface.

Whether you run on road or grass, it is vital to have the correct footwear. By speaking to a physiotherapist, they can check your running style by doing a ‘gait analysis’. They can also advise you on the correct running shoes. Additionally, they can give you exercises to help you avoid injury. Improving your core strength, leg and hip strength will usually significantly improve your chance of running pain-free.

Warming up and cooling down properly through dynamic stretching will help the muscles to prepare for exercise and also cool down following your workout. The muscles can then relax and return to their normal range of motion.

What If Your Knee Pain Is Severe?

If you are experiencing severe knee pain from arthritis, then there are treatment options available to you. When there is widespread cartilage damage, a total or partial knee arthroplasty surgery may be the best option.

If you would like more information about knee osteoarthritis and the treatment options available to you, get in touch to arrange a consultation with Mr Punwar.

Many people are starting to resume their favourite winter sports. These recreational sporting activities include both individual as well as team sports such as ice hockey, downhill skiing, snowboarding, and cross country skiing. Due to the nature of these sports, they have been linked with a higher incidence of injury. In particular, there is a high risk of damage to the meniscus and cruciate ligaments in the knee. Each year many people require medical attention following knee injuries whether that be from collisions or overexertion.

Types of Winter Sports Knee Injuries

Research has suggested that knee injuries are the most common soft tissue injury relating to winter sports. Although they are less prevalent compared to sports such as football, the severity of the injury in winter sports can be much higher.

The musculoskeletal system which is made up of bones, muscles, joints, tendons, ligaments and cartilage is the most common site to suffer from damage. This could include sprains, dislocations, fractures along with cuts and grazes.

One of the most common winter sports injuries is damage to the anterior cruciate or collateral ligaments. This often happens during a twisting motion.

Tips To Avoid Knee Injuries

Fortunately, most winter-related injuries can be prevented with appropriate planning, preparation and the correct equipment. Although there is no way that you can completely rule out the risk of injury, there are several things that may help to prevent an injury.

Improving your stamina can allow you to ensure that you have enough energy to perform sustained physical exertion required for these sports. It will help you to feel less tired and exhausted, preserving your energy to ensure that you are able to consistently perform a safe technique.

It is also vital that you spend time warming up before engaging in winter sports. Muscles, tendons and ligaments are all prone to damage when they are cold. It is advisable to increase your warm up time. Additionally, make sure that you cool down correctly following exercise by stretching. Certainly, this could help to prevent delayed-onset muscle soreness also known as DOMS.

Staying hydrated throughout the day by regularly drinking water is advised. Particularly as water plays a part in ensuring the optimum function of muscles, joints and blood vessels. When dehydration occurs, a loss of coordination and muscle fatigue can develop. Furthermore, it is best to abstain from alcohol so that you stay in control.

First Steps Following an Injury

In the unfortunate event of an injury, you must seek immediate medical attention. A trained medical professional can assess the severity of the injury. Many low-grade injuries affecting the soft tissue can be treated with the ‘RICE’ method. This abbreviation for Rest, Ice, Compression and Elevation is advised as first-line treatment. It will collectively help to support the injured joint and prevent additional swelling.

ACL Reconstruction Surgery

As previously mentioned, a common injury when skiing is damaging your anterior cruciate ligament (ACL). The ACL is an important stabiliser of the knee which fortunately can be reconstructed through surgery. The procedure involves using the hamstring tendons to fashion into a new ligament. This is positioned in the knee using minimally invasive telescopic surgical methods.

Following this procedure, a physiotherapy programme is followed in order to ensure the knee is able to gain strength and perform a full range of movements. Read Sarah’s story here – first-hand patient experience following a skiing accident and her journey to recovery through the help of Mr Shah Punwar and his dedicated team.

Although serious knee injuries can feel debilitating, with the right specialist help and interventions it is possible to make a complete recovery. If you have concerns about ACL injuries and would like to consult with Mr Punwar, please call us on 020 8194 8541 or email

Our knees are some of the most hard-working joints in the body whether that is during everyday routine tasks, high impact sports or simply supporting body weight.

It’s no surprise that with the strenuous work that the knees perform throughout our lifetime they will likely wear out or sustain injury at some point. Here we look at some common knee injuries and some easy ways that you can take care of your knees.

Common Knee Injuries

The two most common soft tissue knee injuries are meniscus tears and anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) tears.

A meniscal tear happens when part of the knee called the meniscus, which helps to cushion the joint, ruptures usually due to a forceful twist of the knee. This leads to painful swelling and stiffness.

An ACL injury is more common in athletes, and similarly to meniscus tears, these occur during a twisting movement. The ACL is an important stabiliser in the knee. It joins the bottom of the thigh bone (femur) to the top of your shin bone (tibia). ACL tears can be either partial or complete tears, depending on whether the ligament stretches or completely ruptures. People who enjoy pivoting sports such as football, netball, rugby and basketball are particularly prone to these injuries. ACL injuries are often combined with meniscal injuries and other ligament sprains around the knee.

The most common painful knee ailment in the slightly older age group is as a result of arthritis. This gradual process can cause inflammation in the knee joints as a result of cartilage damage. Knee arthritis leads to pain, stiffness and swelling if left untreated. This is often accompanied by muscle weakness and deformities of the legs. For example, bowing, leading to a progressive loss of function and mobility.

Ways To Take Care Of Your Knees

Knee pain resulting from common strains and sprains can often be treated at home. You can follow simple, non-invasive methods such as rest, ice, compression and elevation which is also known as RICE. Anti-inflammatory over-the-counter medication, such as Ibuprofen can also help to decrease knee pain.

It is also important to address the cause of the pain – is it worse doing certain activities? Is it triggered by particular types of footwear? Or, has it worsened in line with weight gain? All of these questions are important to consider as it could help to highlight lifestyle causes that could be contributing.

Additionally, trained physiotherapists may be able to assist in helping to stretch and strengthen the knee joints and surrounding muscle in order to help take care of your knees. They can also address any muscular imbalances that may be contributing to the pain.

The Next Steps: Imaging

If you are still struggling with ongoing knee pain, after trying these conservative treatment options, then it is a good idea to organise some imaging of the knee. An MRI scan (Magnetic Resonance Imaging) is often used for soft-tissue injuries whereas simple weight-bearing X-rays usually suffice for arthritis. These images can help you to understand more information about damage to the cartilage, meniscus, ligaments and bone structures surrounding the knee.

If there is confirmed damage to either the cartilage surfaces or soft-tissue structures, and you are suffering from pain and limited movement, then knee surgery might be the best option for you.

For isolated meniscal tears this may include telescopic knee surgery and for ACL tears a reconstructive procedure. Widespread cartilage damage can be addressed with either a partial or total knee replacement.

Mr Punwar will make sure that you are fully informed of the risks and benefits of surgery and provide a comprehensive aftercare plan.

Treatment Plan

If you would like more information on knee injuries, knee surgery and the options available to you then get in touch today to book a consultation with Mr Punwar.

The impact of the COVID pandemic has forced hospitals to reconfigure many of their services. This has led to many operations being either cancelled or delayed. Over 6 million people are currently waiting for hospital treatments, including hip and knee replacements.

The New Joint Pain App

A new app has been developed that could help to treat chronic joint pain and reduce hospital waiting lists. The app was developed by a Swedish digital health company and it aims to provide information and treatment advice to those suffering with chronic joint pain.

It is currently being trialled in Scotland by connecting 100 people, aged over 45 and living with knee osteoarthritis, to a registered physiotherapist. The app then encourages users to do five minutes of tailored exercises a day to help ease pain and restore movement.

A study of patients using the app has shown that they were able to reduce their levels of pain by 41% after just six weeks. Furthermore, some patients even decided that they no longer felt that they needed surgery.

The trial has been welcomed by the UK Government Minister for Scotland who stated, “This pioneering treatment has the potential to dramatically improve the lives of our patients”.

How to Prepare for Joint Surgery

With extended waiting times, many patients often wait longer than 2 years on NHS waiting lists. During this time there are a few things that can help to prepare for surgery – this prehabilitation stage is just as important as following post-operative advice.

Reduce Excess Weight

It is recognised that it is important to eat well and manage your weight before surgery. This can help to reduce the chances of complications following your operation and improve your recovery. It is a good idea to reduce your intake of high saturated fat, high sugar and high salt foods. Also, ensure you are eating a wide range of fruits and vegetables alongside a protein-dense diet.

Low Impact Exercise

Keeping moving is one of the best ways to stay healthy as you wait for surgery. It can be a good idea to incorporate low impact cyclical exercise such as swimming into your regime. This will allow you to strengthen your muscles and lose weight without placing too much pressure on your weakened joints. Additionally, by exercising regularly and safely, you can help to strengthen the muscles around your joints. This will help with recovery and get you moving quicker in the postoperative stages.

Please Get In Touch

If you are awaiting a joint replacement operation and have severe joint pain as a result, you can ask your GP for a referral at either of Mr Punwar’s practice locations using the NHS Choose and Book service. If you have any questions about joint replacement surgery, then get in touch to book a consultation with Mr Punwar.

After a skiing accident last winter, Sarah Foster, a keen athlete, running coach and busy mum to a young family, needed ACL reconstruction surgery.

Sarah was determined to get back to doing what she loved doing most, running. So, after researching experienced, specialist knee surgeons in London, she felt confident that her ACL surgery would be performed by Mr Shah Punwar.

Dedicated to her knee rehabilitation plan, just ten months later Sarah completed the hilly Beachy Head Marathon. She takes us through her own experience of ACL surgery with Mr Punwar and his team.

Finding the right knee surgeon

Following a ski accident that left her with excruciating knee pain, Sarah’s main concern was that her injury would take her away from her passion of running. Furthermore, she worried that it would affect her responsibilities as a running coach, not to mention a busy mum that regularly cycled with her children on the school run.

An MRI revealed that she had completely ruptured her ACL. Sarah followed the advice of her physio, so that she could get moving again. But, amidst lockdown restrictions, she was devastated not to be able to join in with the virtual running sessions alongside her friends from Greenwich Runners.

However, Sarah was delighted when the news came that she would be able to have ACL surgery. She looked into the pros and cons of surgery, and after a recommendation she spoke to expert knee surgeon, Mr Punwar and his team to find out her options. When Mr Punwar asked Sarah what her main goals were, she replied, “I want to run a marathon again.” His response was, “Well that’s what we’ll do then!”

Sarah’s ACL knee surgery

Sarah was encouraged by the success rate of ACL surgery, and she followed her physio’s advice so that her knee was as strong as possible before the surgery. Furthermore, this would ensure a good recovery after the ACL surgery.

Sarah met Mr Punwar and his team ahead of the surgery so that she could be assessed and have the procedure fully explained to her. Sarah said, “I left feeling very reassured and very happy to proceed with the ACL reconstruction.”

On the day of surgery, Sarah remembers being greeted warmly by the reception team. And the nurses that prepared her for surgery who she said, “really put me at ease”.

“I did some strength tests with the physio, that would be compared with after the surgery. Then Mr Punwar and the anaesthetist both came and spoke to me to explain exactly what would happen – I really felt quite special!”

Sarah recalled how quickly the procedure went, “I just remember talking to the anaesthetist, and then the next thing I was waking up in recovery! I don’t remember a single thing. The best thing was the cheese sandwich after. I was so hungry as I had to fast the night before the surgery.”

Sarah was given some pain relief medication to take away, and was able to leave the hospital the same day.

Sarah’s recovery – and a marathon goal!

Sarah recalls that she was “totally pain-free” in the days immediately following surgery. She quickly came off the painkillers and was able to walk without her crutches within a few weeks.

When she returned to see Mr Punwar at the 6 month stage, he was very pleased with how her surgery had gone, and how it looked.

“It was a very tidy scar,” she said. After conducting a few tests to check the knee’s strength, he said, “I am happy to discharge you!”

Sarah had the Beachy Head marathon, taking place in October, firmly in her sights. Mr Punwar and the physio team supported her fully in her goal, and guided her through an exercise plan. In the weeks that followed, she progressed with her training, made modifications, and was continually assessed.

Although confident in completing her goal, Sarah had lost a lot of fitness in the period after she was injured. So, rather than risk another injury by running the whole way, she decided to power walk her marathon with some of her fellow Greenwich Runners. When they crossed the finish line of the race together, Sarah felt a huge sense of achievement. Furthermore, she felt “no knee pain whatsoever!”

Sarah is now making plans for other races in 2022, including the Great North Run and, of course, another marathon. Sarah’s advice to others that are considering ACL surgery –

“Go for it! Mr Punwar has been fantastic, as were the rest of his team. The surgery has enabled me to carry on running marathons, which is what I wanted to achieve.”

If Sarah has inspired you, get in touch with Mr Punwar to discuss your own knee injury and to find out whether ACL knee surgery would be suitable for you.

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