Shoulder Replacement Surgery
A Shoulder Replacement Surgery can be made Simple with Animation
Just because a surgery is a common, everyday event for a surgeon doesn’t mean that it’s a normal activity for a patient. Oftentimes, a jury will consider a shoulder replacement surgery as a minor affair.
This animation shows the serious nature of the process. Everything from cutting the bone to hollowing out the marrow will cause serious soreness once the surgery is through.
Being able to see it with your own eyes is different than what somebody may imagine a shoulder replacement surgery may be like.
An animation can bring to life the sawing of bone in a way that leaves a lasting impact on the audience.
Without a visual aid, explaining a shoulder surgery to a jury without a medical background would be rather challenging. With the use of an animation, the information process is streamlined, and the jury has a more realistic idea of how painful a shoulder surgery can be.
Sometimes people don’t realize that in any replacement surgery, there will be a piece of metal inside the patient for the rest of their lives. Animation can bring an unfortunate, yet realistic perspective to a surgery that emphasizes the magnitude of pain and suffering involved in any invasive procedure.
Most of modern society receives their information via visual and written media, if not exclusively visual. For some people, this extends to learning to the extent that the only way the person can learn is if they’re able to see it with their eyes. This presents a problem for the way most trials transpire. At least a few members of the jury are likely to consider themselves visual learners and will struggle to keep up with the vast amounts of complex information that’s being presented.
The best solution to this problem is to include a visual aid. Allan Barsky said in his book, Clinicians in Court:
“As noted throughout this volume, the purpose of providing evidence at a trial is to educate the judge or jury about the facts in a case. As the saying goes, “Seeing is believing,” so using visual aids in courtroom presentations can have a critical impact on the decision makers. Seeing a torn piece of clothes may be more convincing than just hearing about it.”
Barsky, A. (2012). Clinicians in Court (2nd ed.). The Guilford Press
Fox Animation Engineering - Industry Leader for Legal Graphics
The overwhelming satisfaction of our clients is living proof that we’re the best in the business for animated engineering. Ultimately, we’re here to streamline the information transfer process from you to the jury. No matter the kind of injury or the circumstances surrounding the incident, we can render a compelling representation that will leave your audience stunned.