Modern surgery has progressed to the point where the body of information and technical skills required have led to surgeons specialising in specific areas, most commonly an anatomical section of the body or, on rare occasions, a specific technique or kind of patient. Orthopedic surgeons are clinicians that specialise in the musculoskeletal system, which includes the bones, joints, ligaments, tendons, and muscles that make movement and daily life possible. It's a popular specialisation because the human body has over 200 bones. Joints that have dislocated. Back or hip pain Arthritis is a disease that affects the joints (which afflicts half of seniors age 65 and older). All of these prevalent illnesses, whether acute, chronic, or degenerative, belong under the umbrella of orthopaedics. Modern orthopaedic surgery and musculoskeletal research have aimed to make surgery less invasive while also improving the quality and durability of implanted components. Orthopedic surgeons, on the other hand, have been identified as one of the leading prescribers of opioid prescriptions since the onset of the opioid epidemic. The future of Orthopedic Surgery will most likely revolve around finding strategies to reduce opioid prescriptions while delivering enough pain relief for patients.