12 results match your criteria Medial Synovial Plica Irritation

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A 10-Year Follow-up on Arthroscopic Medial Plica Syndrome Treatments with Special Reference to Related Cartilage Injuries.

Cartilage 2021 12 6;13(1_suppl):974S-983S. Epub 2019 Dec 6.

Department of General Orthopaedics, Musculoskeletal Oncology and Trauma Surgery, University of Medical Sciences, Poznan, Poland.

Objective: The aim of this study was to evaluate the factors that can affect long-term results of arthroscopic resection of medial synovial plica of the knee.

Design: A total of 52 knees in 50 consecutive patients with medial plica syndrome (MPS) were enrolled to prospective study. Preoperatively the age, gender, level of activity, symptoms' duration, Lysholm knee scoring scale (LKSS), Q angle, range of motion (ROM), and quadriceps output torque (QOT) were recorded. Read More

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December 2021

Medial tibial "spackling" to lessen chronic medial tibial soft tissue irritation.

Arthroplast Today 2016 Sep 2;2(3):111-115. Epub 2016 Jul 2.

Colorado Joint Replacement, Porter Adventist Hospital, Denver, CO, USA.

We describe a unique, utilitarian reconstructive treatment option known as tibial "spackling" for chronic, localized medial joint line pain corresponding with progressive radiographic peripheral medial tibial bone loss beneath a well-fixed revision total knee arthroplasty tibial baseplate. It is believed that this localized pain is due to chronic irritation of the medial capsule and collateral ligament from the prominent medial edge of the tibial component. In the setting of failed nonoperative treatment, our experience with utilizing bone cement to reconstruct the medial tibial bone defect and create a smooth medial tibial surface has been successful in eliminating chronic medial soft tissue irritation. Read More

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September 2016

[Symptomatic os trigonum with irritation of the flexor hallucis longus tendon - arthroscopic management via a dorsal approach].

Sportverletz Sportschaden 2015 Mar 24;29(1):53-5. Epub 2015 Feb 24.

Therapy-resistant pain in the region of the medial mallelous in the presence of an os trigonum is suggestive for irritation of the flexor hallucis longus tendon. Two patients were treated by arthroscopy in the prone position via a dorsal approach; the os trigonum was removed and the tendon released. Under the conditions of blunt dissection, dorsal arthroscopy of the os trigonum is a safe and expedient operation in our toolbox. Read More

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[Arthroscopic treatment of arthrofibrosis after ACL reconstruction. Local and generalized arthrofibrosis].

H O Mayr A Stöhr

Oper Orthop Traumatol 2014 Feb 9;26(1):7-18. Epub 2014 Feb 9.

OCM-Klinik, Steinerstr. 6, 81369, München, Deutschland,

Objective: Restoration of free knee motion taking into account knee extension, knee flexion, and patella mobility.

Indications: Prolonged knee motion restriction after anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) reconstruction, persistent decreased patella mobility, or extension deficit.

Contraindications: Existing significant joint irritation or active reflex dystrophy with persistent distinctive pain syndrome. Read More

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February 2014

Medial plica syndrome.

Isr Med Assoc J 2009 Jan;11(1):54-7

Department of Physical Therapy, Assaf Harofeh Medical Center, Zerifin, Israel.

Synovial plicae are membranous inward folds of the synovial lining of the knee joint capsula. Such folds are regularly found in the human knee, but most are asymptomatic and of little clinical consequence. However, they can become symptomatic and cause knee pain. Read More

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January 2009

[Combined injury of the medial and lateral meniscus and the anterior cruciate ligament].

Ulrich Bosch

Oper Orthop Traumatol 2006 Dec;18(5-6):485-9

Zentrum für Orthopädische Chirurgie, Sporttraumatologie, International Neuroscience Institute, Rudolf-Pichlmayr-Strasse 4, D-30625 Hannover, Germany.

The Problem: Combined injury of the medial and lateral meniscus and the anterior cruciate ligament.

The Solution: One-stage arthroscopic treatment of all injuries. Repair of the bucket-handle tears with sutures and arrow-shaped implants. Read More

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December 2006

Complications of Chiari and Salter osteotomies: a cadaver study.

Surg Radiol Anat 2000 ;22(5-6):225-33

Orthopedic Department, University Hospital, Technical University Aachen, Germany.

Previous investigations of the Chiari and Salter osteotomies showed that intraoperative vessel and nerve injuries are described repeatedly in the case of both pelvic osteotomies. The aim of our investigations was the exposure of each operation step in anatomic specimens to show the anatomic landmarks and potential risks. We performed nine Chiari osteotomies and five Salter osteotomies on formalin-fixed cadavers. Read More

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The distribution of the auriculotemporal nerve around the temporomandibular joint.

Oral Surg Oral Med Oral Pathol Oral Radiol Endod 1998 Aug;86(2):165-8

Department of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery, University of California at San Francisco, USA.

Objective: The purpose of this cadaver dissection was to study the position of the auriculotemporal nerve in relation to the mandibular condyle, capsular tissues, articular fossa, and lateral pterygoid muscle and to evaluate the anatomic possibility of nerve impingement or irritation by the surrounding structures.

Study Design: Eight cadaveric heads (16 sides) were dissected. The auriculotemporal nerve was identified by following its course around the middle meningeal artery. Read More

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The medial capsule of the human temporomandibular joint.

J Oral Maxillofac Surg 1997 Apr;55(4):363-9; discussion 369-70

Facial Pain Center, College of Dentistry, University of Florida, Gainesville, USA.

Purpose: Attachments of the medial capsule of the temporomandibular joint (TMJ) to structures other than the medial fossa wall are thought to exist and to have functional significance. This study evaluated these relationships.

Materials And Methods: The anatomic relationships between the medial capsule and other medial structures, the sphenomandibular ligament, discomalleolar ligament, and auriculotemporal nerve, were examined in 14 cadaver heads. Read More

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The deep peroneal nerve in the foot and ankle: an anatomic study.

Foot Ankle Int 1995 Nov;16(11):724-8

University of California Medical Center, San Diego 92103, USA.

Injury to the deep peroneal nerve in the foot and ankle may result from trauma, repetitive mechanical irritation, or iatrogenic harm. The nerve is most susceptible to injury along its more distal anatomic course. Dissection of 17 cadaver specimens was undertaken to describe the course of the deep peroneal nerve and quantify its branch patterns. Read More

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November 1995

A radiographic and histologic study of the topographic relations in the temporomandibular joint region: implications for a nerve entrapment mechanism.

J Oral Maxillofac Surg 1990 Sep;48(9):953-61; discussion 962

Department of Oral Radiology, Karolinska Institutet, Stockholm, Sweden.

A radiographic and histologic investigation was performed in 18 temporomandibular joint (TMJ) autopsy specimens. Disc position was determined arthrotomographically. The pathway of the nerve branches in the vicinity of the joint was reconstructed from serial sagittal or frontal histologic sections. Read More

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September 1990
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