Acta Ortop Mex 2020 Mar-Apr;34(2):119-122
Centro Médico ISSEMyM (Instituto de Seguridad Social del Estado de México y Municipios), Toluca, Estado de México. México.
Recurrent glenohumeral dislocation is usually associated with bone loss of the glenoid portion, with the anteroinferior location being the most affected. The understanding of the related structures, as well as the use of current imaging studies such as computed axial tomography and magnetic resonance imaging, have made progress in understanding the pathology, as well as the development of surgical materials and minimally invasive tools, they allow us to continue innovating with respect to the previously described treatments, being possible to intervene in technical details with the intention of improving the results. That is why we have done what described by Eden-Hybinette, using tricortical cadaveric graft and as fixation method, limiting the comorbidities associated with the autograft taking, resulting a wide benefit for the patient, during the surgical procedure and in the recovery period. Read More