The next step in managing knee pain

The KneeKG® System accurately measures the 3D motion of your knee to inform treatment programs proven to have optimal success rates.

*Available at Windsor location only
Interested in KneeKG®?

Knee Kinesiography - The Process

Take a look at the following video to learn about the key steps of the KneeKG® System dynamic knee exam.

pain reduction after 6 months by addressing mechanical deficits identified with the KneeKG® System. 1
treatment adherence after 3 months1
patient satisfaction when the KneeKG® System is used across the continuum of care2
of patients chose to delay surgery after 1 year3
80% of these patients had postponed surgery after 4 years3
of patients not requiring surgery can be removed before entering the queue for the consultation of a surgeon5

After my Knee Kinesiography exam, the physician suggested that I correct the way I walk with a specific exercise program aimed to correct my posture and movements. By doing the exercises, my case has been improving month over month, and I can now walk 4 to 5 kilometers every other day! I feel great and intend to continue as long as I continue improving, in order to delay or even avoid surgery.

Gaston, Toronto

Due to a previous injury, I had to undergo a meniscectomy and debridement of the OA that had set in and has since progressed. The chronic pain was unbearable. In the fall of 2020, I had a KneeKG exam. After a year of follow-ups, I can see significant results in my left knee’s capacity to absorb long walks without feeling any pain, without any drug treatment or repeated injections. The adjustments made to my movements made all the difference.

Lucille, London

I used the KneeKG system to return to the game. The Knee Kinesiography examination allowed my weaknesses to be clearly identified, so that I could efficiently work on them. After my first exam, I could see an improvement in the control of my knee and general proprioception. The exercises allowed me to gain better mobility in my whole leg without being restricted by certain movements that initially caused me pain. I feel ready and I have no fear of returning to the game.

Alex, Windsor

All about the data

‍As an orthopedic surgeon, our goal is to get the patient back to regular sports activities. The KneeKG® gives us objective, reproducible, data-driven results on gait characteristics. Now we make a diagnosis based on observation. The KneeKG® allows you to get objective data on which to base your decision.

Dr Thomas M. DeBerardino MD
Sport Medicine Specialist

A better plan of action

As a surgeon, the information given by KneeKG® allows me to better understand residual functional problems post-ACL reconstruction. We can have a better plan of action rather than the usual guess work. Bringing back young athletes to their level of performance is my goal and the more objective information we have, the better it is.

Dr. Guy Grimard
Orthopaedic Surgeon, Canada


This could be revolutionary in allowing us to treat patients better, reduce cost and make much more happy patients who don’t need surgery anymore.

Dr Robert A. Stanton MD
Specialist of Orthopaedic Surgery

Frequently Asked Questions

How Long Does a KneeKG® Evaluation Take?


Knee injury assessment with the KneeKG System takes about 30 minutes for one knee and 45 minutes for two knees.

How Is the KneeKG® Evaluation Performed?


A knee assessment with the KneeKG System requires one visit.
The exam is done on a conventional treadmill. You will be asked to walk for approximately 5 minutes at your comfortable speed to warm up. After a few movements for calibration, the KneeKG system will then capture two 45 seconds walks.
Visit this link to see what you’ll experience during your Knee Kinesiography exam.–tk

Can I Wear My Orthotics for the KneeKG® Test?


If you wear orthotics, bring them with your shoes.

You will not be able to take the knee injury assessment if you:

  • Have a knee that blocks or has acute knee pain or acute swelling of the knee due to a recent trauma;
  • Or, if you cannot walk for 7 to 10 minutes on the treadmill at a comfortable pace without holding the handles due to:
  • An important balance problem;
  • A severe limp while walking;
  • The need to wear any type of lower limb brace during the exam;
  • The need to use a cane, a walker or other assistive devices while walking during the exam;
  • Recent surgery or knee injection (cortisone, visco-supplementation, or platelet-rich plasma) that still cause severe pain or swelling.

If you think that you will not be able to take the test for any of these reasons or any other, simply notify the clinic.

How Should I Dress for a KneeKG® Test?

  • Please also note that you should:
  • Bring a pair of shorts or a loose, short skirt that allows full access to the legs
  • Bring short, light colored socks
  • It is important that you do not apply any cream on your leg or your thigh on the day of the exam.

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  1. Cagnin, A., Choinière, M., Bureau, N. J., Durand, M., Mezghani, N., Gaudreault, N., & Hagemeister, N. (2019). A multi-arm cluster randomized clinical trial of the use of Knee Kinesiography in the management of osteoarthritis patients in a primary care setting. Postgraduate Medicine, 5, 1–11. (Impact of a treatment program addressing patient’s knee malalignment reported by the KneeKG system (Group 3 compared to Control Group; where such program included one (1) hour educational session and two (2) optional follow-ups).
  2. Cagnin, A., et al. (2019). Effective conservative care targeting mechanical markers as risk factors for knee osteoarthritis progression: a cluster randomized controlled trial. Osteoarthritis and Cartilage/OARSI, Osteoarthritis Research Society, 27(S1), S485-S486.
  3. Therrien, M., and al. (2016). Real-world clinical result from a multimodal management program for knee osteoarthritis. Osteoarthritis and Cartilage/OARSI, Osteoarthritis Research Society, 24(Supp 1), S431, presented at the OARSI conference 2016 after peer review by OARSI Scientific Committee
  4. Cagnin, A. and al. (2019). Impact of a personalized home exercise program for knee osteoarthritis patients on 3d kinematics: A cluster randomized controlled trial. Osteoarthritis and Cartilage, 2019-04-01, Volume 27, Pages S34-S35
  5. Lustig, S., et al. (2012). The KneeKG system: a review of the literature. Knee Surgery, Sports Traumatology, Arthroscopy: Official Journal of the ESSKA, 20(4), 633–638.
  6. American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons Management of Osteoarthritis of the Knee (Non- Arthroplasty) Evidence-Based Clinical Practice Guideline. Published 08/31/21

Learn More about the KneeKG system

*Available at our Windsor location only

Learn More about the KneeKG system

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