While the number of revision total knee arthoplasties (TKA) performed in the United States continues to rise annually, controversy exists whether intramedullary stems should be cemented or press-fit. Retrospective analysis of midterm survivorship rate of revision TKA using hybrid stem fixation in 119 patients was performed. Revision was performed predominantly for aseptic loosening (78) and infections (28). Average follow-up was 62 months (range, 46–80). Knee Society Pain and Function scores improved from 39 and 58 to 68 and 79 (P<.05). Fifty-eight tibial offsets and 28 femoral offsets were utilized. Three knees (2.5%) required revision without any cases of aseptic loosening. Radiographic complete or progressively advanced (>2 mm) radiolucent lines were not observed in any patient. At mid-term follow-up, revision hybrid TKA provides excellent fixation with extremely low rates of aseptic loosening and avoids the inherent complications of extensive intramedullary cement.