Total hip arthroplasty surgery is one of the most successful surgical procedure, but the confluence between the success of cemented and uncemented fixation methods used during primary total hip arthroplasty surgery still continues. There exist quite an amount of randomized controlled meta-analysis and systematic reviews which compare the success rates of these two fixation methods with respect to postoperative pain, postoperative revision rates, mortality, implant survival, and functional outcome. In addition, there are controversial arguments that there is a correlation between the application of cemented and uncemented methods to different age groups and their postoperative success rates. Although there are some statistically significant differences between these two methods in the results of these publications, how effective these are in daily clinical practice is debatable. The purpose of this review is to report the results of these publications; summing up the systematic reviews, meta-analyses, and comments of the authors who are senior arthroplasty surgeons in daily clinical practice on the postoperative success rates of these two fixation methods.