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Posterior Wall Plate

  • 4100-69


  • Stainless Steel / Titanium

  • CE/ISO:9001/ISO13485

  • FedEx. DHL.TNT.EMS.etc


Product Description

CZMEDITECH Posterior Wall Plate


CZMEDITECH offers high quality buttress plates in Posterior Wall Plate at reasonable prices.Having different specification choices。

This series of orthopaedic implant has passed ISO 13485 certification, qualified for CE mark and a variety of specifications which are suitable for Pelvic fractures. They are easy to operate, comfortable and stable during use.

With Czmeditech's new material and improved manufacturing technology, our orthopaedic implants have exceptional properties. It is lighter and stronger with high tenacity. Plus, it is less likely to set off an allergic reaction.

For more detailed information on our products, please contact us at your earliest convenience.

Features & Benefits



Stainless steel/Titanium alloy
Delivery Way
Delivery Time
3-7 days

Actual Picture

Posterior Wall Plate

Popular Science Content


A posterior wall plate is a type of orthopedic implant used to treat fractures of the posterior wall of the acetabulum, which is the socket in the pelvis where the femur (thigh bone) meets the hip joint. The posterior wall is the back part of the socket and can be fractured as a result of high-energy trauma such as car accidents, falls from heights, or sports injuries. Fractures of the posterior wall can be complex and require surgical intervention to restore stability to the pelvis.

Anatomy of the Acetabulum

The acetabulum is a cup-shaped depression in the pelvic bone that forms the socket for the head of the femur. It is composed of three parts: the anterior column, the posterior column, and the roof. The posterior wall is the back part of the socket and is formed by the posterior column and the roof.

Indications for Posterior Wall Plate

Posterior wall fractures can result from high-energy trauma such as car accidents, falls from heights, or sports injuries. These types of fractures can cause significant damage to the pelvis and can be associated with other injuries such as hip dislocations, bladder or urethral injuries, or nerve damage. Indications for posterior wall plate surgery include:

  • Displacement of the posterior wall fracture greater than 2mm

  • Intra-articular extension of the posterior wall fracture

  • Associated fracture of the anterior or posterior column

  • Loss of congruity of the hip joint


The procedure for posterior wall plate surgery involves making an incision in the buttock to access the posterior aspect of the pelvis. The fracture is reduced, or put back into place, using specialized surgical instruments. The posterior wall plate is then positioned along the posterior wall of the acetabulum and secured with screws. The screws are placed in a manner to avoid injury to important neurovascular structures such as the sciatic nerve or the superior gluteal artery.

Postoperative Care and Rehabilitation

After posterior wall plate surgery, patients are typically kept non-weight bearing for several weeks to allow the fracture to heal. Physical therapy and rehabilitation are crucial for regaining strength and mobility in the hip joint. It may take several months for patients to return to their pre-injury level of activity.

Risks and Complications

As with any surgical procedure, there are risks and complications associated with posterior wall plate surgery. These include:

  • Infection

  • Nerve damage

  • Bleeding

  • Hardware failure

  • Nonunion or malunion of the fracture

  • Deep vein thrombosis or pulmonary embolism


Posterior wall plate surgery is a valuable tool for treating complex fractures of the acetabulum. It provides stability to the pelvis, promotes healing, and can lead to a faster recovery time. While there are risks and complications associated with its use, the benefits outweigh the risks in many cases.


  1. Is posterior wall plate surgery the only treatment option for posterior wall fractures of the acetabulum? No, there are other treatment options available, such as non-surgical management or posterior column plating. However, posterior wall plate surgery is often the preferred option for more severe or complex fractures.

  2. How long does it take to recover from surgery with a posterior wall plate? Recovery time can vary depending on the severity of the fracture and the individual's overall health. However, most patients can expect to return to normal activities within 3-6 months.


Consult Your CZMEDITECH Orthopedic Experts

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Changzhou Meditech Technology Co., Ltd.


  June 19-21, 2024  
Miami Beach Convention Center
Miami Beach, USA
Booth No.: X75


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