NAVIGATION

Jike LU

Title

Orthopedic Surgeon, Chair of Department of Orthopedics, Sports Medicine, and Spine Surgery

Degrees

MBBS, Ms. Orth, PhD

Department

Orthopedics

Language

English
Mandarin

Biography

Dr. Jike Lu completed his doctorate at the University of New South Wales in Sydney. Before his doctoral studies in Australia, Dr. Lu was a qualified orthopedic spine surgeon and Professor of Orthopedic Surgery at Xinjiang Medical University. After completing his Orthopedic Surgery training and accreditation in Australia, Dr. Lu accumulated ten years of extensive experience in orthopedic trauma, tumors, joint replacement, and spinal surgeries. He has served in numerous hospital institutions in Melbourne and Sydney. Dr. Lu’s primary clinical interest is orthopedic surgery for adults and children. In addition, Dr. Lu has also served as a visiting professor of orthopedic surgery at Wenzhou Medical University.

Before joining Beijing United Family Hospital and Clinics, Dr. Lu completed 5 years orthopedic specialist training under Australia Orthopedic Association. At the same time, he served in the Department of Orthopaedic Surgery at Taree Hospital in New South Wales, Australia.

Dr. Lu has over 30 years of clinical experience in the treatment and diagnosis of spinal degenerative disorders, cervical spondylosis, lumbar disc herniation, stenosis and spondylolisthesis, and spinal trauma and tumors. Dr. Lu specializes in orthopedic trauma, joint arthroplasty, and total knee joint and hip replacement.

Dr. Lu currently holds unconditional national medical board registration and is certified by the Australia Medical Council.

Medial malleolus fracture of the ankle combined with rupture of the Achilles tendon

Trauma Cases and Reviews

Tillaux and Volkmann Fractures

Typology of Posterior Malleolus Fractures of the Ankle – A Surgical Management View

Autologous Olfactory Lamina Propria Transplantation for Chronic

The Highly Variable Typologies of Posterior Malleolus Fractures of the Ankle

A radiological sign (which we are calling the ‘tongues of flame’ sign) in irreducible trimalleolar fractures of the ankle