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Sample records for anterior shoulder instability

  1. Mini-Open Latarjet Procedure for Recurrent Anterior Shoulder Instability

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    Numa Mercier

    2011-01-01

    Full Text Available Anterior shoulder instability is a common problem. The Latarjet procedure has been advocated as an option for the treatment of anteroinferior shoulder instability. The purpose of this paper is to explain our surgical procedure titled “Mini-open Latarjet Procedure.” We detailed patient positioning, skin incision, subscapularis approach, and coracoid fixation. Then, we reviewed the literature to evaluate the clinical outcomes of this procedure.

  2. Posterior shoulder pain and anterior instability: a preliminary clinical study.

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    Castagna, Alessandro; Conti, Marco; Borroni, Mario; Massazza, Giuseppe; Vinci, Enzo; Franceschi, Giorgio; Garofalo, Raffaele

    2008-02-01

    Different clinical tests have been suggested in the literature as significant indicators of anterior shoulder instability. Sometimes patients with recurrent anterior shoulder instability may show some muscular guarding thus making the evaluation of specific clinical tests very difficult. These patients may also report a medical history with posterior shoulder pain that can be also elicited during some clinical manoeuvres. From September 2005 to September 2006 we prospectively studied patients who underwent an arthroscopic anterior capsuloplasty. Shoulder clinical examination was performed including anterior shoulder instability tests (drawer, apprehension and relocation tests). Furthermore the exam was focused on the presence of scapular dyskinesia and posterior shoulder pain. The patients were also evaluated with ASES, Rowe, SST (Simple Shoulder Test), Constant and UCLA (University of California at Los Angeles) scoring system preoperatively and at the latest follow-up time. In the period of this study we observed 16 patients treated for anterior gleno-humeral arthroscopic stabilisation, who preoperatively complained also of a posterior scapular pain. The pain was referred at the level of lower trapezium and upper rhomboids tendon insertion on the medial border of the scapula. It was also reproducible upon local palpation by the examiner. Four of these patients also referred pain in the region of the insertion of the infraspinatus and teres minor. After arthroscopic stabilisation the shoulder was immobilised in a sling with the arm in the neutral rotation for a period of 4 weeks. A single physician supervised shoulder rehabilitation. After a mean time of 6.8 months of follow-up, all the shoulder scores were significantly improved and, moreover, at the same time the patients referred the disappearance of the posterior pain. Posterior scapular shoulder pain seems to be another complaint and sign that can be found in patients affected by anterior shoulder instability

  3. Effect of bone loss in anterior shoulder instability

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    Garcia, Grant H; Liu, Joseph N; Dines, David M; Dines, Joshua S

    2015-01-01

    Anterior shoulder instability with bone loss can be a difficult problem to treat. It usually involves a component of either glenoid deficiency or a Hill-Sachs lesion. Recent data shows that soft tissue procedures alone are typically not adequate to provide stability to the shoulder. As such, numerous surgical procedures have been described to directly address these bony deficits. For glenoid defects, coracoid transfer and iliac crest bone block procedures are popular and effective. For humeral head defects, both remplissage and osteochondral allografts have decreased the rates of recurrent instability. Our review provides an overview of current literature addressing these treatment options and others for addressing bone loss complicating anterior glenohumeral instability. PMID:26085984

  4. Anterior Shoulder Instability with Concomitant Superior Labrum from Anterior to Posterior (SLAP) Lesion Compared to Anterior Instability without SLAP Lesion

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    Durban, Claire Marie C.; Kim, Je Kyun; Kim, Sae Hoon

    2016-01-01

    Background The aims of this study were to investigate the clinical characteristics of patients with combined anterior instability and superior labrum from anterior to posterior (SLAP) lesions, and to analyze the effect of concomitant SLAP repair on surgical outcomes. Methods We retrospectively reviewed patients who underwent arthroscopic stabilization for anterior shoulder instability between January 2004 and March 2013. A total of 120 patients were available for at least 1-year follow-up. Forty-four patients with reparable concomitant detached SLAP lesions (group I) underwent combined SLAP and anterior stabilization, and 76 patients without SLAP lesions (group II) underwent anterior stabilization alone. Patient characteristics, preoperative and postoperative pain scores, Rowe scores, and shoulder ranges of motion were compared between the 2 groups. Results Patients in group I had higher incidences of high-energy trauma (p = 0.03), worse preoperative pain visual analogue scale (VAS) (p = 0.02), and Rowe scores (p = 0.04). The postoperative pain VAS and Rowe scores improved equally in both groups without significant differences. Limitation in postoperative range of motion was similar between the groups (all p-value > 0.05). Conclusions Anterior instability with SLAP lesion may not be related to frequent episodes of dislocation but rather to a high-energy trauma. SLAP fixation with anterior stabilization procedures did not lead to poor functional outcomes if appropriate surgical techniques were followed. PMID:27247742

  5. Shoulder Instability

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    ... Risk Factors Is shoulder instability the same as shoulder dislocation? No. The signs of dislocation and instability might ... the same to you--weakness and pain. However, dislocation occurs when your shoulder goes completely out of place. The shoulder ligaments ...

  6. Osseous Defects Seen in Patients with Anterior Shoulder Instability

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    Itoi, Eiji

    2015-01-01

    Shoulder surgeons need to be aware of the critical size of the glenoid or humeral osseous defects seen in patients with anterior shoulder instability, since the considerable size of osseous defect is reported to cause postoperative instability. Biomechanical studies have identified the size of the osseous defect which affects stability. Since engagement always occurs between a Hill-Sachs lesion and the glenoid rim, when considering the critical size of the Hill-Sachs lesion, we have to simultaneously consider the size of the glenoid osseous defect. With the newly developed concept of the glenoid track, we are able to evaluate whether a large Hill-Sachs lesion is an "on-track" or "off-track" lesion, and to consider both osseous defects together. In case of an off-track Hill-Sachs lesion, if the glenoid defect is less than 25%, no treatment is required. In this case, the Latarjet procedure or arthroscopic remplissage procedure can be a treatment option. However, if the glenoid defect is more than 25%, treatment such as bone grafting is required. This will convert an off-track lesion to an on-track lesion. After the bone graft or Latarjet procedure, if the Hill-Sachs lesion persists as off-track, then further treatment is necessitated. In case with an on-track Hill-Sachs lesion and a less than 25% glenoid defect, arthroscopic Bankart repair alone is enough. PMID:26640623

  7. Shoulder instability

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Shoulder instability is a common clinical feature leading to recurrent pain and limitated range of motion within the glenohumeral joint. Instability can be due a single traumatic event, general joint laxity or repeated episodes of microtrauma. Differentiation between traumatic and atraumatic forms of shoulder instability requires careful history and a systemic clinical examination. Shoulder laxity has to be differentiated from true instability followed by the clinical assessment of direction and degree of glenohumeral translation. Conventional radiography and CT are used for the diagnosis of bony lesions. MR imaging and MR arthrography help in the detection of soft tissue affection, especially of the glenoid labrum and the capsuloligamentous complex. The most common lesion involving the labrum is the anterior labral tear, associated with capsuloperiostal stripping (Bankart lesion). A number of variants of the Bankart lesion have been described, such as ALPSA, SLAP or HAGL lesions. The purpose of this review is to highlight different forms of shoulder instability and its associated radiological findings with a focus on MR imaging. (orig.)

  8. Long term results of arthroscopic bankart repair for traumatic anterior shoulder instability

    OpenAIRE

    Ee, Gerard WW; Mohamed, Sedeek; Tan, Andrew HC

    2011-01-01

    Background The arthroscopic method offers a less invasive technique of Bankart repair for traumatic anterior shoulder instability. We would like to report the 2 year clinical outcomes of bio-absorbable suture anchors used in traumatic anterior dislocations of the shoulder. Methods Data from 79 shoulders in 74 patients were collected over 4 years (2004 - 2008). Each patient was followed-up over a period of 2 years. The patients underwent arthroscopic Bankart repair using bio-absorbable suture ...

  9. Treatment of Anterior Shoulder Instability with Inside-to-Out Technique

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    Elmi, A; A. R. Rouhani

    2010-01-01

    Introduction & Objective: Shoulder joint is the most common articular dislocations in the body. There are many surgical techniques for the treatment of recurrent shoulder dislocation. The aim of the study is to evaluate the short-term results of surgical technique of modified Bankart repair for recurrent anterior shoulder instability.Materials & Methods: Twenty patients underwent an operation at Tabriz Shohada hospital, from May 2005 to december 2007 and were followed up for at least 18 month...

  10. Iliac crest allograft glenoid reconstruction for recurrent anterior shoulder instability in athletes: Surgical technique and results

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    Randy Mascarenhas

    2014-01-01

    Full Text Available Performing a labral repair alone in patients with recurrent anterior instability and a large glenoid defect has led to poor outcomes. We present a technique involving the use of the iliac crest allograft inserted into the glenoid defect in athletes with recurrent anterior shoulder instability and large bony defects of the glenoid (>25% of glenoid diameter. All athletes with recurrent anterior shoulder instability and a large glenoid defect that underwent open anterior shoulder stabilization and glenoid reconstruction with the iliac crest allograft were followed over a 4-year period. Preoperatively, a detailed history and physical exam were obtained along with standard radiographs and magnetic resonance imaging of the affected shoulder. All patients also completed the Simple Shoulder Test (SST and American Shoulder and Elbow Surgeons (ASES evaluation forms preoperatively. A computed tomography scan was obtained postoperatively to assess osseous union of the graft and the patient again went through a physical exam in addition to completing the SST, ASES, and Western Ontario Shoulder Instability Index (WOSI forms. 10 patients (9 males, 1 female were followed for an average of 16 months (4-36 months and had a mean age of 24.4 years. All patients exhibited a negative apprehension/relocation test and full shoulder strength at final follow-up. Eight of 10 patients had achieved osseous union at 6 months (80.0%. ASES scores improved from 64.3 to 97.8, and SST scores improved from 66.7 to 100. Average postoperative WOSI scores were 93.8%. The use of the iliac crest allograft provides a safe and clinically useful alternative compared to previously described procedures for recurrent shoulder instability in the face of glenoid deficiency.

  11. Shoulder instability

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    In the shoulder, the advantages of range of motion are traded for the disadvantages of vulnerability to injury and the development of instability. Shoulder instability and the lesion it produces represent one of the main causes of shoulder discomfort and pain. Shoulder instability is defined as a symptomatic abnormal motion of the humeral head relative to the glenoid during active shoulder motion. Glenohumeral instabilities are classified according to their causative factors as the pathogenesis of instability plays an important role with respect to treatment options: instabilities are classified in traumatic and atraumatic instabilities as part of a multidirectional instability syndrome, and in microtraumatic instabilities. Plain radiographs ('trauma series') are performed to document shoulder dislocation and its successful reposition. Direct MR arthrography is the most important imaging modality for delineation the different injury patterns on the labral-ligamentous complex and bony structures. Monocontrast CT-arthrography with use of multidetector CT scanners may be an alternative imaging modality, however, regarding the younger patient age, MR imaging should be preferred in the diagnostic work-up of shoulder instabilities. (orig.)

  12. Bony Versus Soft Tissue Reconstruction for Anterior Shoulder Instability

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    McLaughlin, Richard James; Miniaci, Anthony; Jones, Morgan H.

    2015-01-01

    Background: One complication of anteroinferior glenohumeral shoulder dislocation is a critical bone defect that requires surgical repair to prevent recurrent instability. However, controversy exists regarding the surgical management because both open and arthroscopic surgeries have respective advantages and disadvantages. Moreover, it is difficult to determine the patient’s preferred treatment, as factors that influence treatment choice include recurrence rates, morbidity of the procedures, and patient preferences. Hypothesis: Patients who have a higher probability of recurrent instability after arthroscopic surgery will select open surgery whereas patients with a lower probability of recurrent instability after arthroscopic surgery will favor arthroscopy. Study Design: Economic and decision analysis; Level of evidence, 2. Methods: A decision tree was constructed to model each hypothetical outcome after open or arthroscopic surgery for glenohumeral instability in patients with bone defects. A literature review was performed to determine the probability of occurrence for each node while utility values for each outcome were obtained via patient-administered surveys given to 50 patients without prior history of shoulder injury or dislocation. Fold-back analysis was then performed to show the optimal treatment strategy. Finally, sensitivity analysis established the thresholds at which open treatment becomes the optimal treatment. Results: The ultimate expected value—the objective evaluation of all potential outcomes after choosing either open or arthroscopic surgery—was found to be greater for arthroscopic surgery than for open surgery (87.17 vs 81.64), indicating it to be the preferred treatment. Results of sensitivity analysis indicated that open surgery becomes the preferred treatment when probability of recurrence after arthroscopic treatment is ≥23.8%, although varying the utility, defined as an aggregate patient preference for a particular outcome, has no

  13. Increasing preoperative dislocations and total time of dislocation affect surgical management of anterior shoulder instability

    OpenAIRE

    Denard, Patrick J.; Xuesong Dai; Burkhart, Stephen S.

    2015-01-01

    Purpose: Our purpose was to determine the relationship between number of preoperative shoulder dislocations and total dislocation time and the need to perform bone deficiency procedures at the time of primary anterior instability surgery. Our hypothesis was that need for bone deficiency procedures would increase with the total number and hours of dislocation. Materials and Methods: A retrospective review was performed of primary instability surgeries performed by a single surgeon. Patient...

  14. Long term results of arthroscopic bankart repair for traumatic anterior shoulder instability

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    Tan Andrew HC

    2011-06-01

    Full Text Available Abstract Background The arthroscopic method offers a less invasive technique of Bankart repair for traumatic anterior shoulder instability. We would like to report the 2 year clinical outcomes of bio-absorbable suture anchors used in traumatic anterior dislocations of the shoulder. Methods Data from 79 shoulders in 74 patients were collected over 4 years (2004 - 2008. Each patient was followed-up over a period of 2 years. The patients underwent arthroscopic Bankart repair using bio-absorbable suture anchors for their shoulder instability. These surgeries were performed at a single institution by a single surgeon over the time period. The patients were assessed with two different outcome measurement tools. The University of California at Los Angeles (UCLA shoulder rating scale and the Simple Shoulder Test (SST score. The scores were calculated before surgery and at the 2-year follow-up. The recurrence rates, range of motion as well post-operative function and return to sporting activities were evaluated. Results SST results from the 12 domains showed a significant improvement from a mean of 6.1 ± 3.1 to 11.1 ± 1.8 taken at the 2-year follow-up (p Conclusion Arthroscopic Bankart repair with the use of suture anchors is a reliable treatment method, with good clinical outcomes, excellent post-operative shoulder motion and low recurrence rates.

  15. Surgical interventions for anterior shoulder instability in rugby players: A systematic review

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    Sabharwal, Sanjeeve; Patel, Nirav K; Bull, Anthony MJ; Reilly, Peter

    2015-01-01

    AIM: To systematically evaluate the evidence-based literature on surgical treatment interventions for elite rugby players with anterior shoulder instability. METHODS: We conducted a systematic review according to the PRISMA guidelines. A literature search was performed in PubMed, EMBASE and Google Scholar using the following search terms: “rugby” and “shoulder” in combination with “instability” or “dislocation”. All articles published from inception of the included data sources to January 1st 2014 that evaluated surgical treatment of elite rugby players with anterior shoulder instability were examined. RESULTS: Only five studies were found that met the eligibility criteria. A total of 379 shoulders in 376 elite rugby union and league players were included. All the studies were retrospective cohort or case series studies. The mean Coleman Methodological Score for the 5 studies was 47.4 (poor). Owing to heterogeneity amongst the studies, quantitative synthesis was not possible, however a detailed qualitative synthesis is reported. The overall recurrence rate of instability after surgery was 8.7%, and the mean return to competitive play, where reported, was 13 mo. CONCLUSION: Arthroscopic stabilization has been performed successfully in acute anterior instability and there is a preference for open Latarjet-type procedures when instability is associated with osseous defects. PMID:25992318

  16. The Latarjet-Patte procedure for recurrent anterior shoulder instability in contact athletes.

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    Joshi, Mithun A; Young, Allan A; Balestro, Jean-Christian; Walch, Gilles

    2015-01-01

    Recurrent anterior shoulder instability is common in contact athletes and the high-energy injuries seen in this group make them more prone to bone loss. Athletes with recurrent instability and associated bone loss have high failure rates when treated with a soft tissue reconstruction procedure. Therefore it is preferred to manage recurrent instability in contact athletes with the Latarjet-Patte procedure. In this article, the authors describe their technique. They have found this procedure to be safe and effective, with very low recurrence and early return to sport. A meticulous surgical technique is important to avoid intraoperative and postoperative complications.

  17. Modified Latarjet Procedure for Patients with Glenoid Bone Defect Accompanied with Anterior Shoulder Instability.

    OpenAIRE

    Demirhan, Mehmet Selahattin; Atalar, Ata Can; Bilsel, Kerem; Eren, İlker; Çelik, Derya; Çil, Hilal

    2013-01-01

    Abstract: Objective: The aim of this study was to assess the effects of coracoid bone block (modified Latarjet) procedure on clinical and functional results in cases with glenoid bone defect accompanied with anterior shoulder instability. Methods: The study included 35 patients (average age: 35 years; range: 20 to 58 years) with glenoid bone defect and recurrent dislocations treated with the modified Latarjet procedure. There were 12 sports injuries, 5 post-epileptic cases and 18 recurrent an...

  18. Recurrent anterior shoulder instability: a review of the Latarjet procedure and its postoperative rehabilitation.

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    Fedorka, Catherine J; Mulcahey, Mary K

    2015-02-01

    The shoulder is the most common joint to dislocate in the human body, with the dislocation often occurring in the anterior direction. This injury frequently results in soft tissue injury (eg, labral tear, capsular stretching) or bone injury (eg, glenoid or humeral head bone loss), which commonly leads to persistent deficits of shoulder function and a high risk of subsequent instability episodes in young, active patients. Patients with a significant degree of glenoid bone loss (> 25%) may require surgical intervention using the Latarjet procedure, which is an open bony augmentation of the glenoid. This procedure involves transferring the tip of the coracoid to the anteroinferior glenoid, creating a bony block and musculotendinous sling to prevent instability. Rehabilitation after the procedure is a slow progression over 4 to 6 months to regain range of motion and strength, while protecting the bony augmentation. Recent reports have shown success with the Latarjet procedure, as indicated by patient satisfaction scores and a low rate of recurrent instability.

  19. The outcome study of arthroscopic repair with anchor suture for anterior shoulder instabilities

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    Guity MR

    2010-10-01

    Full Text Available "nBackground: Anterior glenohumeral instabilities can be corrected with open and arthroscopic surgery. The purpose of this study was to evaluate retrospectively the surgical outcomes of arthroscopic repair of anterior glenohumeral instabilities with use of suture anchors in a series of patients who were followed for twenty to fifty months."n "nMethods: The results of arthroscopic Bankart repair with use of suture anchors in 30 patients with traumatic recurrent anterior instability of the shoulder were evaluated. At the time of follow-up (mean of thirty-three months, the patients were assessed with two outcome measurement tools (the Rowe score, the Constant score. The recurrence rate, range of motion, and risk factors for postoperative recurrence were evaluated."n "nResults: According to the Rowe scale, 12 patients (40% had an excellent score; 13 (43%, a good score; 4 (13%, a fair score; and 1 (4%, a poor score. The mean ROWE score was 81.8 and the mean CONSTANT score was 85.5. Overall, the rate of postoperative recurrence of instability was 10% (two dislocations, one subluxation. The mean delay to recurrence was 20 months. Loss of external rotation in regard to uninvolved extremity was less than 10 degrees in 30% and more than 10 degrees in 10% of patients. The average number of anchors used was 3.2 which follow-up radiographs showed all of them in the osseous glenoid without pullout. In preoperative studies, shoulder 3D CT scan was not performed routinely. Radiographic signs of degenerative changes were noted in one shoulder."n "nConclusion: Arthroscopic capsulolabral repair with use of suture anchors can provide satisfactory outcomes in terms of recurrence rate, activity, and range of motion.

  20. Evaluation of Oxford instability shoulder score, Western Ontario shoulder instability Index and Euroqol in patients with slap (superior labral anterior posterior) lesions or recurrent anterior dislocations of the shoulder

    OpenAIRE

    Skare, Øystein; Liavaag, Sigrud; Reikerås, Olav; Mowinckel, Petter; Brox, Jens Ivar

    2013-01-01

    Background Having an estimate of the measurement error of self-report questionnaires is important both for assessing follow-up results after treatment and when planning intervention studies. Specific questionnaires have been evaluated for patients with shoulder instability, but not in particular for patients with SLAP (superior labral anterior posterior) lesions or recurrent dislocations. The aim of this study was to evaluate the agreement, reliability, and validity of two commonly questionna...

  1. Bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation

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    Meena, Sanjay; Saini, Pramod; Singh, Vivek; Kumar, Ramakant; Trikha, Vivek

    2013-01-01

    Shoulder dislocations are the most common major joint dislocations encountered in the emergency departments. Bilateral shoulder dislocations are rare and of these, bilateral posterior shoulder dislocations are more prevalent than bilateral anterior shoulder dislocations. Bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation is very rare. We present a case of 24-year-old male who sustained bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation following minor trauma, with associated greater tuberosity fracture on one side...

  2. EVALUATION OF RESULTS OF ARTHROSCOPIC BANKART REPAIR FOR POST TRAUMATIC ANTERIOR SHOULDER INSTABILITY

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    Mainak

    2015-08-01

    Full Text Available BACKGROUND: The study was to evaluate the surgical outcomes of arthroscopic repair of post - traumatic Bankart lesions with the use of suture anchors. Patients with >20% bony lesions, SLAP ( superior labral tear from anterior to posterior lesions and multi - directional instability were excluded. The patients were followed up for a period of minimum 4 years. MATERIALS AND ME THODS: We evaluated the results of arthroscopic Bankart repair with use of suture anchors in 35 patients with traumatic recurrent anterior instability of the shoulder. The mean age at operation was 25.71 years. The patients were evaluated pre - operatively a nd at follow - up using the UCLA (University of California Los Angeles shoulder scoring system and the modified Rowe scores, which were 6.2 and 29.3 respectively pre - operatively. RESULTS: The UCLA shoulder scoring system and the modified Rowe scores at foll ow - up were 32 and 72.57 respectively and both improvements were significant. The Modified Rowe Shoulder Scoring System showed 14 patients having excellent results, 12 patients good, 6 patients fair and 3 patients with poor results. One patient had subluxat ion and another had positive apprehension test. Five patients had discomfort/pain with arm in abducted and externally rotated position but negative apprehension test. Remaining 28 patients had negative apprehension test; no subluxation. Significant improve ments occurred for each motion tested for each follow up visit. CONCLUSION: We conclude that arthroscopic Bankart lesion repair with suture anchors is an effective surgical technique for the treatment of an isolated Bankart lesion having good results with respect to pain relief, stability and function.

  3. Treatment of Anterior Shoulder Instability with Inside-to-Out Technique

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    A. Elmi

    2010-01-01

    Full Text Available Introduction & Objective: Shoulder joint is the most common articular dislocations in the body. There are many surgical techniques for the treatment of recurrent shoulder dislocation. The aim of the study is to evaluate the short-term results of surgical technique of modified Bankart repair for recurrent anterior shoulder instability.Materials & Methods: Twenty patients underwent an operation at Tabriz Shohada hospital, from May 2005 to december 2007 and were followed up for at least 18 months. The data was analyzed by descriptive statistical methods.Results: There were 85% male and 15%female participants in the study, with the average age of 24.7 years(14-46years. The mean number of dislocation episode before surgery was 6(3-11. Two had minor glenoid rim fracture. There was no case of rotator cuff tear. During the follow up after surgery, two patients had recurrence of dislocation. The mean Rowe score was 94 and no infection or neurological complication was reported. Average external rotation loss was 5º.Conclusion: According to the above-mentioned data, modified bankart procedure is an acceptable method for treatment of recurrent dislocation of the shoulder.

  4. ARTHROSCOPIC REPAIR OF BANKART’S LESION USING SUTURE ANCHORS IN RECURRENT ANTERIOR SHOULDER INSTABILITY

    OpenAIRE

    Santosh Kumar; Anant Kumar; Sanjay

    2015-01-01

    BACKGROUND : Shoulder instability and its treatment were described even in ancient times by the Greek and Egyptian physicians. Evidence of shoulder dislocation has been found in archaeological and paleopathological examinations of human shoulders several thousand years old. 1 Many techniques have been described in literature for treatment of recurrent shoulder dislocation. Arthroscopic repair of Bankart’s lesion using suture anchors is a noble technique. A sut...

  5. Increasing preoperative dislocations and total time of dislocation affect surgical management of anterior shoulder instability

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    Denard, Patrick J.; Dai, Xuesong; Burkhart, Stephen S.

    2015-01-01

    Purpose: Our purpose was to determine the relationship between number of preoperative shoulder dislocations and total dislocation time and the need to perform bone deficiency procedures at the time of primary anterior instability surgery. Our hypothesis was that need for bone deficiency procedures would increase with the total number and hours of dislocation. Materials and Methods: A retrospective review was performed of primary instability surgeries performed by a single surgeon. Patients with 25% glenoid bone loss were treated with Latarjet reconstruction. Number of dislocations and total dislocation time were examined for their relationship with the treatment method. Results: Ten arthroscopic Bankart repairs, 13 arthroscopic Bankart plus remplissage procedures, and 9 Latarjet reconstructions were available for review. Total dislocations (P = 0.012) and total hours of dislocation (P = 0.019) increased from the Bankart, to the remplissage, to the Latarjet groups. Patients with a total dislocation time of 5 h or more were more likely to require a Latarjet reconstruction (P = 0.039). Patients with only 1 preoperative dislocation were treated with an isolated Bankart repair in 64% (7 of 11) of cases, whereas those with 2 or more dislocations required a bone loss procedure in 86% (18 of 21) of cases (P = 0.013). Conclusion: Increasing number of dislocations and total dislocation time are associated with the development of glenoid and humeral head bony lesions that alter surgical management of anterior shoulder instability. The necessity for the addition of a remplissage to an arthroscopic Bankart repair or the use of a Latarjet reconstruction increases with only 1 recurrent dislocation. Level of evidence: Level III, retrospective comparative study. PMID:25709237

  6. Evaluating shoulder instability treatment

    OpenAIRE

    Linde, J. A.

    2016-01-01

    Shoulder instability common occurs. When treated nonoperatively, the resulting societal costs based on health care utilization and productivity losses are significant. Shoulder function can be evaluated using patient reported outcome measurements (PROMs). For shoulder instability, these include the Western Ontario Shoulder Instability index (WOSI) and the Oxford Shoulder Instability Score (OSIS). When translated and validated for the dutch population, both have good measurment properties. Sco...

  7. Reconstruction Of Glenoid Bone Deficiency With Porous Titanium Nickelide In Recurrent Anterior Shoulder Instability

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    Prokhorenko Valery M.

    2015-03-01

    Full Text Available Introduction: One of the main causes of recurrent shoulder instability is a bone defect of the front edge of the glenoid. The available techniques for reconstruction of this bone defect, however, have some disadvantages.

  8. Profile of collagen gene expression in the glenohumeral capsule of patients with traumatic anterior instability of the shoulder,

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    Paulo Santoro Belangero

    2014-12-01

    Full Text Available Objective:To evaluate the expression of the genes COL1A1, COL1A2, COL3A1 and COL5A1 in the glenohumeral capsule of patients with traumatic anterior instability of the shoulder.Methods:Samples from the glenohumeral capsule of 18 patients with traumatic anterior instability of the shoulder were evaluated. Male patients with a positive grip test and a Bankart lesion seen on magnetic resonance imaging were included. All the patients had suffered more than one episode of shoulder dislocation. Samples were collected from the injured glenohumeral capsule (anteroinferior region and from the macroscopically unaffected region (anterosuperior region of each patient. The expression of collagen genes was evaluated using the polymerase chain reaction after reverse transcription with quantitative analysis (qRT-PCR.Results:The expression of COL1A1, COL1A2 and COL3A1 did not differ between the two regions of the shoulder capsule. However, it was observed that the expression of COL5A1 was significantly lower in the anteroinferior region than in the anterosuperior region (median ± interquartile range: 0.057 ±0.052 vs. 0.155 ±0.398; p = 0.028 of the glenohumeral capsule.Conclusion:The affected region of the glenohumeral capsule in patients with shoulder instability presented reduced expression of COL5A1.

  9. The outcome study of arthroscopic repair with anchor suture for anterior shoulder instabilities

    OpenAIRE

    Guity MR; Sianati S

    2010-01-01

    "nBackground: Anterior glenohumeral instabilities can be corrected with open and arthroscopic surgery. The purpose of this study was to evaluate retrospectively the surgical outcomes of arthroscopic repair of anterior glenohumeral instabilities with use of suture anchors in a series of patients who were followed for twenty to fifty months."n "nMethods: The results of arthroscopic Bankart repair with use of suture anchors in 30 patients with traumatic recurrent anterior instabil...

  10. ARTHROSCOPIC REPAIR OF BANKART’S LESION USING SUTURE ANCHORS IN RECURRENT ANTERIOR SHOULDER INSTABILITY

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Santosh Kumar

    2015-06-01

    Full Text Available BACKGROUND : Shoulder instability and its treatment were described even in ancient times by the Greek and Egyptian physicians. Evidence of shoulder dislocation has been found in archaeological and paleopathological examinations of human shoulders several thousand years old. 1 Many techniques have been described in literature for treatment of recurrent shoulder dislocation. Arthroscopic repair of Bankart’s lesion using suture anchors is a noble technique. A suture anchor is a tiny screw with a thread attached to it. The screw is inserted into the bone over the glenoid rim while the sutures hold onto the labral tissue. These anchors provide a stable base for reattachment of the capsulolabral complex. We conducted a study on evaluation of long term effe ct of arthroscopic repair of Bankart’s lesion using suture anchors and compared our results with other studies published in literature . MATERIALS & METHODS : Since June 2012, arthroscopic Bankart’s repair using suture anchors was performed on 35 patients, who presented with recurrent anterior dislocation of shoulder. 34 man and 1 woman patients were included in the study. METHOD OF COLLECTION OF DATA: Adult patients with recurrent dislocations of shoulder with . INCLUSION CRITERIA: All patients > 15 years but =2 . EXCLUSION CRITERIA: Age group 60 years. Clinical evidence of multidirectional instability. Surgery of injured shou lder before 1 st episode of traumatic shoulder dislocation. Number o f dislocations <2 . Generalised ligamentous laxity. Presence of neuromuscular disorders. Presence of other comorbid conditions . Majority of patients were in the age group between 17 years to 49years, with mean age of 27.43 years. Most patients were young active individuals in the age group of 25 to 35 years. 20 patients (57% were involved in significant occupation requiring overhead activity such as students with sporting activities, agricul turists. 21(60% patients had their Right shoulder involved

  11. Shoulder instability; Schulterinstabilitaeten

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    Kreitner, Karl-Friedrich [Mainiz Univ. (Germany). Klinik und Poliklinik fuer Diagnostische und Interventionelle Radiologie

    2014-06-15

    In the shoulder, the advantages of range of motion are traded for the disadvantages of vulnerability to injury and the development of instability. Shoulder instability and the lesion it produces represent one of the main causes of shoulder discomfort and pain. Shoulder instability is defined as a symptomatic abnormal motion of the humeral head relative to the glenoid during active shoulder motion. Glenohumeral instabilities are classified according to their causative factors as the pathogenesis of instability plays an important role with respect to treatment options: instabilities are classified in traumatic and atraumatic instabilities as part of a multidirectional instability syndrome, and in microtraumatic instabilities. Plain radiographs ('trauma series') are performed to document shoulder dislocation and its successful reposition. Direct MR arthrography is the most important imaging modality for delineation the different injury patterns on the labral-ligamentous complex and bony structures. Monocontrast CT-arthrography with use of multidetector CT scanners may be an alternative imaging modality, however, regarding the younger patient age, MR imaging should be preferred in the diagnostic work-up of shoulder instabilities. (orig.)

  12. Expression analysis of genes involved in collagen cross-linking and its regulation in traumatic anterior shoulder instability.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Belangero, Paulo Santoro; Leal, Mariana Ferreira; Cohen, Carina; Figueiredo, Eduardo Antônio; Smith, Marília Cardoso; Andreoli, Carlos Vicente; de Castro Pochini, Alberto; Ejnisman, Benno; Cohen, Moises

    2016-03-01

    The molecular alterations involved in the capsule deformation presented in shoulder instability patients are poorly understood. Increased TGFβ1 acts as a signal for production of matrix macromolecules by fibrogenic cells at joint injury sites. TGFβ1, through its receptor TGFβR1, regulates genes involved in collagen cross-linking, such as LOX, PLOD1, and PLOD2. We evaluated TGFβ1, TGFβR1, LOX, PLOD1, and PLOD2 gene expression in the antero-inferior (macroscopically injured region), antero-superior and posterior regions of the glenohumeral capsule of 29 shoulder instability patients and eight controls. We observed that PLOD2 expression was increased in the anterior-inferior capsule region of the patients compared to controls. LOX expression tended to be increased in the posterior portion of patients. Patients with recurrent shoulder dislocation presented upregulation of TGFβR1 in the antero-inferior capsule portion and of PLOD2 in the posterior region. Conversely, LOX was increased in the posterior portion of the capsule of patients with a single shoulder dislocation episode. In the antero-inferior, LOX expression was inversely correlated and TGFβR1 was directly correlated with the duration of symptoms. In the posterior region, PLOD2, TGFβ1, and TGFβR1 were directly correlated with the duration of symptoms. In conclusion, PLOD2 expression was increased in the macroscopically injured region of the capsule of patients. Upregulation of TGFβ1, TGFβR1, and PLOD2 seems to be related with the maintenance of disease symptoms, especially in the posterior region. LOX upregulation seems to occur only in the initial phase of the affection. Therefore, TGFβ1, TGFβR1, LOX, and PLOD2 may play a role in shoulder instability. PMID:26185036

  13. Shoulder instability; Schultergelenkinstabilitaet

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Sailer, J.; Imhof, H. [Abteilung Osteoradiologie, Univ.-Klinik fuer Radiodiagnostik Wien (Austria)

    2004-06-01

    Shoulder instability is a common clinical feature leading to recurrent pain and limitated range of motion within the glenohumeral joint. Instability can be due a single traumatic event, general joint laxity or repeated episodes of microtrauma. Differentiation between traumatic and atraumatic forms of shoulder instability requires careful history and a systemic clinical examination. Shoulder laxity has to be differentiated from true instability followed by the clinical assessment of direction and degree of glenohumeral translation. Conventional radiography and CT are used for the diagnosis of bony lesions. MR imaging and MR arthrography help in the detection of soft tissue affection, especially of the glenoid labrum and the capsuloligamentous complex. The most common lesion involving the labrum is the anterior labral tear, associated with capsuloperiostal stripping (Bankart lesion). A number of variants of the Bankart lesion have been described, such as ALPSA, SLAP or HAGL lesions. The purpose of this review is to highlight different forms of shoulder instability and its associated radiological findings with a focus on MR imaging. (orig.) [German] Die Schultergelenkinstabilitaet ist haeufig fuer wiederholt auftretende Schmerzen sowie eine eingeschraenkte Beweglichkeit im Glenohumeralgelenk verantwortlich. Sie kann als Folge eines vorangegangenen Traumas, einer generellen Hyperlaxitaet oder infolge wiederholter Mikrotraumen entstehen. Die Differenzierung zwischen traumatischer und atraumatischer Form der Gelenkinstabilitaet erfordert eine sorgfaeltige Anamnese und eine genaue klinische Untersuchung. Die Gelelenklaxitaet als Differenzialdiagnose muss von der echten Instabilitaet unterschieden werden, die Instabilitaet wird dann im Rahmen des klinischen Status nach Grad und Richtung der glenohumeralen Translation unterteilt. Zur Diagnose knoecherner Laesionen werden das konventionelle Roentgen sowie die CT herangezogen. MRT sowie MR-Arthrographie dienen zur Detektion

  14. Arthroscopic Latarjet and Capsular Shift (ALCS) procedure: a new "freehand" technique for anterior shoulder instability associated with significant bone defects.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Bhatia, Deepak N

    2015-03-01

    Anterior shoulder instability associated with significant bone loss has been described as "bony-instability," and this condition is usually treated with an anterior glenoid bone grafting procedure (Latarjet procedure). The Latarjet procedure involves transfer of the horizontal limb of the coracoid process along with the conjoint tendon to the anterior glenoid rim, and is traditionally performed as an open surgical procedure. Recently, an arthroscopic technique for the Latarjet procedure has been described; the technique necessitates the use of specialized instrumentation and involves excision of the entire anterior capsule to facilitate coracoid fixation. We describe a new "freehand" arthroscopic technique for the Latarjet procedure, and, in addition, a simultaneous capsular shift to further optimize mid and end range stability. This technique eliminates the use of additional instrumentation and can be done using routine arthroscopic instruments. Preliminary experience with this technique suggests that the arthroscopic Latarjet and capsular shift is a technically demanding procedure. Glenohumeral capsule can be preserved, and this should be attempted wherever possible to optimize stability. Additional specialized instrumentation would probably reduce surgical time; however, the procedure can be performed with routine instruments.

  15. Shoulder instability : A clinical and MRI-based analysis

    OpenAIRE

    Salomonsson, Björn

    2009-01-01

    Shoulder instability is a common but complex and challenging area of shoulder pathology, and new diagnostic methods and treatments are continuously developed. We conducted this study to evaluate the clinical outcome of shoulder instability with respect to different diagnostic possibilities and surgical treatments. We have studied the patient material from our department, consisting of atraumatic instability, posttraumatic recurrent anterior instability, and primary shoul...

  16. Early Clinical Results of Arthroscopic Remplissage in Patients with Anterior Shoulder Instability with Engaging Hill-Sachs Lesion in Iran

    OpenAIRE

    Hamid Reza Aslani; Zohreh Zafarani; Adel Ebrahimpour; Shahin Salehi; Ali Moradi; Soheil Sabzevari

    2014-01-01

    Background:   To assess the outcome of the remplissage arthroscopic surgical method in patients with anterior shoulder dislocation associated with Hill-Sachs lesion.     Methods:   Ten patients with anterior shoulder dislocations and Hill-Sachs lesions were entered into this study and were operated on by the remplissage arthroscopic surgical method. They were followed up 22 months after surgery in   order to evaluate the outcome of the treatment, including recurrence of dislocation and motion...

  17. Early Clinical Results of Arthroscopic Remplissages in Patients with Anterior Shoulder Instability with Engaging Hill-Sachs Lesion in Iran

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Hamid Reza Aslani

    2014-03-01

    Full Text Available Background:   To assess the outcome of the remplissage arthroscopic surgical method in patients with anterior shoulder dislocation associated with Hill-Sachs lesion.     Methods:   Ten patients with anterior shoulder dislocations and Hill-Sachs lesions were entered into this study and were operated on by the remplissage arthroscopic surgical method. They were followed up 22 months after surgery in   order to evaluate the outcome of the treatment, including recurrence of dislocation and motion limitation.     Results:   During the internal follow up period no case of recurrence was found. Motion limitation during the follow up   period was not significant (internal rotation limitation=5°±1°, and external rotation limitation=4°±1° Conclusions:   Our findings suggest that the remplissage arthroscopic surgical method is an acceptable, safe and   reliable treatment for anterior shoulder dislocation with engaging Hill-Sachs lesion.

  18. Tratamento artroscópico da instabilidade anterior do ombro: estudo retrospectivo de 159 casos Anterior instability of the shoulder: retrospective study on 159 cases

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Arnaldo Amado Ferreira Neto

    2011-01-01

    Full Text Available OBJETIVO: Análise dos resultados de 159 pacientes com instabilidade anterior do ombro submetidos ao tratamento artroscópico de janeiro de 2001 a dezembro de 2005. MÉTODOS: Estudo retrospectivo de prontuários com dados completos. RESULTADOS: Em 108 pacientes notou-se a lesão de Bankart e em 62 pacientes a lesão do tipo SLAP estava presente. Utilizou-se em média 2,7 âncoras. Apresentaram complicações 42 casos; 14 tinham dor aos esforços, 12 tinham algum grau de diminuição da rotação externa, 16 apresentaram recidiva. Os pacientes que evoluíram com complicações utilizaram em média 2,5 âncoras, enquanto naqueles sem complicações a média foi de 2,8 (pOBJECTIVE: To analyze the results of 159 patients with anterior instability of the shoulder submitted to arthroscopic treatment from January 2001 to December 2005. METHODS: Retrospective study of complete patient records. RESULTS: In 108 patients the Bankart lesion was found, while in 62 patients, SLAP type lesions were found. An average of 2.7 anchors was used. 42 cases presented complications; 14 had pain on effort, 12 had some degree of reduction of external rotation, and 16 had recorrence. The patients who developed complications used an average of 2.5 anchors, while those without complications used an average of 2.8 anchors (p<0.05. Of the 35 patients with anterior glenoid bone lesion, 8 had recorrence, while of the 124 patients without fractures, 8 had recorrence (p<0.05. Of the 113 patients with first-time traumatic dislocations, 12 developed limitation of external rotation, while in 46 atraumatic cases none developed limitation (p<0.05. Of the patients with SLAP lesion, 11 developed pain, while in the cases without this lesion, only 3 presented pain (p<0.05. CONCLUSION: There were more recurrences (deveria ser plural e recurrences, nao recurrence in cases of anterior glenoid bone lesion. Post-operative pain was more frequent when the lesion type was SLAP. Limitation of

  19. Clinical Outcomes Following Revision Anterior Shoulder Stabilization

    Science.gov (United States)

    Frank, Rachel M.; Mellano, Chris; Shin, Jason J.; Feldheim, Terrence F.; Mascarenhas, Randhir; Yanke, Adam Blair; Cole, Brian J.; Nicholson, Gregory P.; Romeo, Anthony A.; Verma, Nikhil N.

    2015-01-01

    Objectives: The purpose of this study was to determine the clinical outcomes following revision anterior shoulder stabilization performed either via all-arthroscopic soft tissue repair or via Latarjet coracoid transfer. Methods: A retrospective review of prospectively collected data on 91 shoulders undergoing revision anterior shoulder stabilization was performed. All patients underwent prior soft tissue stabilization; those with prior open bone grafting procedures were excluded. For patients with 25% glenoid bone loss, Latarjet was performed (n=28). Patients were queried regarding recurrent instability (subluxation or dislocation). Clinical outcomes were evaluated using validated patient reported outcome questionnaires including the American Shoulder and Elbow Surgeons (ASES) score, Simple Shoulder Test (SST), visual analog scale (VAS) for pain, and Western Ontario Shoulder Instability Index (WOSI). Results: A total of 63 shoulders in 62 patients (46 males, 16 females) with an average age of 23.2 ± 6.9 years were included in the revision arthroscopy group. At an average follow-up of 46.9 ± 16.8 months (range, 15 to 78), the mean WOSI score was 80.1 (range, 15.0 to 100), and there were significant improvements (pLatarjet group. Thirteen (46%) had more than one previous stabilization attempt. ), the average WOSI score was 71.9, and there were significant improvements (pLatarjet. Conclusion: Both arthroscopic revision stabilization and Latarjet coracoid transfer result in satisfactory outcomes in patients who have failed previous arthroscopic capsulolabral repair. Recurrent instability rates were higher in the all-arthroscopic group (19% versus 7%). Longer-term studies are required to determine whether similar results are maintained over time, and to provide guidance on focused clinical indications for this challenging patient population.

  20. A Rare Complication of Tuberculous Meningitis Pediatric Anterior Glenohumeral Instability

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Kerem Bilsel

    2012-01-01

    Full Text Available Dislocation and instability of the shoulder joint are rare occurrences in childhood. Traumatic, infectious, congenital, and neuromuscular causes of pediatric recurrent shoulder dislocations are reported before. Central nervous system infection in infancy may be a reason for shoulder instability during childhood. This situation, which causes a disability for children, can be treated successfully with arthroscopic stabilization of the shoulder and postoperative effective rehabilitation protocols. Tuberculous meningitis may be a reason for neuromuscular shoulder instability. We describe a 12-year-old child with a recurrent anterior instability of the shoulder, which developed after tuberculous meningitis at 18 months of age. We applied arthroscopic treatment and stabilized the joint.

  1. Avulsion fracture of the coracoid process in a patient with chronic anterior shoulder instability treated with the Latarjet procedure: a case report

    OpenAIRE

    Schneider, Marco Michael; Balke, Maurice; Koenen, Paola; Bouillon, Bertil; Banerjee, Marc

    2014-01-01

    Introduction Shoulder dislocations can cause acute and chronic instabilities that need to be addressed in order to restore joint functioning. The transfer of the coracoid process has become a feasible surgical procedure in patients with shoulder instability. Several concomitant injuries after recurrent dislocations have been described. Case presentation A 32-year-old German man presented to our department with a history of recurrent shoulder dislocations. He was diagnosed with an avulsion fra...

  2. Shoulder MRI after surgical treatment of instability

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Vahlensieck, Martin [University of Bonn, Department of Radiology, Sigmund-Freud-Strasse 25, 53105 Bonn (Germany); Lang, Philipp [University of California San Francisco, Department of Radiology, 505 Pamassus Avenue, San Francisco, CA 94143 (United States); Wagner, Ulli [University of Bonn, Department of Orthopedic Surgery, Sigmund-Freud-Strasse 25, 53105 Bonn (Germany); Moeller, Frank [University of Bonn, Department of Orthopedic Surgery, Sigmund-Freud-Strasse 25, 53105 Bonn (Germany); Deimling, Urs van [University of Bonn, Department of Orthopedic Surgery, Sigmund-Freud-Strasse 25, 53105 Bonn (Germany); Genant, H.K. [University of California San Francisco, Department of Radiology, 505 Pamassus Avenue, San Francisco, CA 94143 (United States); Schild, Hans H. [University of Bonn, Department of Radiology, Sigmund-Freud-Strasse 25, 53105 Bonn (Germany)

    1999-04-01

    Objective: To analyze magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) findings of the shoulder after an instability operation. Materials and methods: Physical examinations, radiographs and MRI of 10 patients after anterior glenoid bone block insertion for ventral instability were compared. MRI included T{sub 1}-weighted spin-echo (TR=600, TE=20 ms) and T{sub 2}*-weighted gradient-echo sequences (TE=600, TE=18, Flip=30 deg.) in the axial, oblique-coronal and oblique-sagittal planes. Results: No patient suffered from recurrent subluxation. We found fusion of the bone block with the anterior glenoid in seven cases, dislocation of the bone block without contact to the glenoid in one case, and no visible bone block in two cases. On MRI, the bone block showed either signal intensity equivalent to fatty bone marrow (n=4) or was devoid of signal consistent with cortical bone or bone sclerosis (n=4). In all patients, a low signal intensity mass, 2-4 cm in diameter, was visible next to the glenoid insertion site. Conclusion: Insertion of a bone block onto the anterior glenoid induces formation of scar tissue, increasing the stability of the shoulder joint. This scar is well visible on MRI and forms independently of the behavior of the bone block itself. MRI is ideally suited for evaluating postoperative shoulder joints after bone-grafting procedures.

  3. [Recurrent instability and luxation of the shoulder].

    Science.gov (United States)

    Sedel, L

    1990-04-11

    Instability and recurrent dislocation of the shoulder result from injuries affecting the capsule, ligaments or bones. The positive diagnosis rests on careful clinical investigation where a well-oriented questioning plays an essential role. Paraclinical examinations, such as radiography, ultrasonography, CT and MRI, provide a very accurate assessment of the state of relevant structures. Surgical treatment consists of a stabilizing operation which may be Bankart operation (i.e. suture of the detached capsule onto the anterior part of the glenoid labrum), or a Latarget operation (i.e. screwing of a bony buttress) when the anterior part of the glenoid labrum is deformed by a fracture or worn out by frequent passages of the humeral head. When thoughtfully decided and well executed, these operations regularly give excellent results with resumption of previous activities at the same performance level.

  4. Tratamento artroscópico da instabilidade anterior traumática do ombro: resultados a longo prazo e fatores de risco Arthroscopic treatment of traumatic anterior instability of the shoulder: long term results and risk factors

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Glaydson Gomes Godinho

    2008-05-01

    Full Text Available OBJETIVO: Avaliar os resultados de longo prazo e fatores de risco no tratamento cirúrgico por via artroscópica da instabilidade anterior traumática do ombro. MÉTODOS: Estudo retrospectivo de 302 pacientes (314 ombros. Seguimento de 24 a 140 meses, média de 76,5 meses. Avaliação através de exame físico e radiográfico. Classificação de resultados segundo os critérios da UCLA e Carter-Rowe. Análise estatística através de programa Epi Info e testes t de Student e exato de Fisher. RESULTADOS: Observado índice de recidivas em 8,9% dos ombros. Segundo a UCLA, excelentes/bons resultados observados em 97,6% e, regulares/ruins em 2,4% dos ombros. Segundo Rowe, excelentes/bons resultados em 89,2% e regulares/ruins em 10,8% dos ombros. Observada significância (p = 0,013 entre uso de materiais adequados, curva de aprendizado e índice de recidivas. História de convulsões (p = 0,0039 e prática de esportes de contato (p = 0,004 tiveram forte correlação com recidivas. Não se evidenciou correlação entre lesão de Bankart (p = 0,546, lesão de Hill-Sachs (p = 0,62 e recidivas, considerando-se lesões ósseas menores que 25% da glenóide e cabeça umeral, respectivamente. CONCLUSÕES: 1 Há correlação estatisticamente identificada entre o índice de recidiva da instabilidade anterior traumática do ombro e: a convulsões no pós-operatório; b prática de esportes de contato; c presença das lesões de Bankart com Hill-Sachs caracterizadas por 25% ou mais de lesão óssea da glenóide ou da cabeça umeral, respectivamente. 2 Parece haver correlação entre o não reparo da lesão SLAP e o índice de recidiva da instabilidade anterior traumática do ombro.OBJECTIVE: To evaluate the long term results and risk factors in the surgical arthroscopic treatment of the traumatic anterior instability of the shoulder. METHODS: Retrospective study of 302 patients (314 shoulders 24 to 140 month follow-up, with a mean of 76.5 months. Evaluation

  5. Systematic Review of Arthroscopic Versus Open Repair for Recurrent Anterior Shoulder Dislocations

    OpenAIRE

    Godin, Jonathan; Sekiya, Jon K.

    2011-01-01

    Context: It remains unknown if arthroscopic repair of recurrent anterior shoulder instability is as effective as open repair. Objective: The purpose of this study is to analyze the literature to provide clinical recommendations regarding the most appropriate therapeutic intervention for recurrent anterior shoulder instability. Study Design: Systematic review of level I and II studies. Data Sources: PubMed, EMBASE, the Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews, and secondary references from 1967...

  6. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available BANKART REPAIR TO CORRECT SHOULDER INSTABILITY AKRON CHILDREN'S HOSPITAL AKRON, OHIO February 21, 2008 00:00:11 NARRATOR: Welcome to Akron Children's Hospital. Over the next hour you'll see a ...

  7. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... instability, or the shoulder dislocating again with other activities. Nonetheless, we always approach these patients first with physical therapy and rehab. So, Joe, maybe if you ...

  8. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... Hospital. Over the next hour you'll see a Bankart repair to correct shoulder instability. Bankart lesions ... three small incisions. You'll also hear from a patient who has undergone the surgery, and meet ...

  9. Analysis of the functional results of arthroscopic Bankart repair in posttraumatic recurrent anterior dislocations of shoulder

    OpenAIRE

    Amit Mishra; Pulak Sharma; Deepak Chaudhary

    2012-01-01

    Background: The Bankart lesion represents the most common form of labro-ligamentous injury in patients with traumatic dislocations of the shoulder leading to shoulder instability. We report the clinical outcome of arthroscopic repair of Bankart lesion in 50 patients. Materials and Methods: Sixty five patients with posttraumatic anterior dislocation of shoulder were treated by arthroscopic repair from Jan 2005 to Nov 2008. Fifty patients, with an average age of 26.83 years (range 18-45 yea...

  10. First-time anterior shoulder dislocations: should they be arthroscopically stabilised?

    OpenAIRE

    Sedeek, Sedeek Mohamed; Bin Abd Razak, Hamid Rahmatullah; Ee, Gerard WW; Tan, Andrew HC

    2014-01-01

    The glenohumeral joint is inherently unstable because the large humeral head articulates with the small shadow glenoid fossa. Traumatic anterior dislocation of the shoulder is a relatively common athletic injury, and the high frequency of recurrent instability in young athletes after shoulder dislocation is discouraging to both the patient and the treating physician. Management of primary traumatic shoulder dislocation remains controversial. Traditionally, treatment involves initial immobilis...

  11. Arthroscopic Findings After Traumatic Shoulder Instability in Patients Older Than 35 Years

    OpenAIRE

    Robinson, Elisabeth C.; Thangamani, Vijay B.; Kuhn, Michael A.; Ross, Glen

    2015-01-01

    Background: Shoulder instability in the older patient traditionally has received less attention in the literature than in the younger patient population. However, when traumatic dislocation does occur, these patients often still have frequent pain, disability, and even continued instability. Purpose: To characterize the pathoanatomy of traumatic anterior shoulder instability in the older patient population and to discuss the correlating symptoms that ultimately led to operative treatment. Stu...

  12. Coracoid syndrome: a neglected cause of anterior shoulder pain

    Science.gov (United States)

    GIGANTE, ANTONIO; BOTTEGONI, CARLO; BARBADORO, PAMELA

    2016-01-01

    Purpose the present prospective open-label study was designed to gain further insights into a condition thought to constitute a neglected but not uncommon syndrome characterized by anterior shoulder pain and tenderness to palpation over the apex of the coracoid process, not related to rotator cuff or pectoralis minor tendinopathy, long head of the biceps tendon disorders, or instability. The aim was to clarify its prevalence, clinical characteristics, differential diagnosis and response to corticosteroid injections. Methods patients with primary anterior shoulder pain precisely reproduced by deep pressure on the apex of the coracoid process were recruited. Patients with clinical or instrumental signs of other shoulder disorders were excluded. Patients were given an injection of triamcinolone acetonide 40 mg/ml 1 ml at the coracoid trigger point. They were evaluated after 15, 30 and 60 days and at 2 years using Equal Visual Analog Scale (EQ-VAS) and the Italian version of the Simple Shoulder Test (SST). Results between January 1 and December 31 2010, we treated 15 patients aged 26–66 years. The majority were women (86.67%). At 15 days, 6 (40%) patients reported complete resolution of their symptoms, while 9 (60%) complained of residual symptoms and received another injection. At 30 days, 14 (93.33%) patients were pain-free and very satisfied. At 2 years, the 14 patients who had been asymptomatic at 30 days reported that they had experienced no further pain or impaired shoulder function. The analysis of variance for repeated measures showed a significant effect of time on EQ-VAS and SST scores. Conclusions the present study documents the existence, and characteristics, of a “coracoid syndrome” characterized by anterior shoulder pain and tenderness to palpation over the apex of the coracoid process and showed that the pain is usually amenable to steroid treatment. This syndrome should be clearly distinguished from anterior shoulder pain due to other causes, in

  13. Systematics of shoulder instability; Systematik der Schulterinstabilitaet

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Kreitner, K.F.; Maehringer-Kunz, A. [Johannes-Gutenberg-Universitaet Mainz, Klinik und Poliklinik fuer Diagnostische und Interventionelle Radiologie, Mainz (Germany)

    2015-03-01

    Shoulder instability is defined as a symptomatic abnormal motion of the humeral head relative to the glenoid during active shoulder motion. Glenohumeral instabilities are classified according to the causative factors as the pathogenesis of instability plays an important role with respect to treatment options. Instabilities are classified into traumatic and atraumatic instabilities as part of a multidirectional instability syndrome and into microtraumatic instabilities. For diagnostics plain radiographs (''trauma series'') are performed to document shoulder dislocation and its successful repositioning. Direct magnetic resonance (MR) arthrography is the most important imaging modality for delineation of the different injury patterns of the labral-ligamentous complex and bony structures. Monocontrast computed tomography (CT) arthrography with the use of multidetector CT scanners represents an alternative imaging modality; however, MR imaging should be preferred in the work-up of shoulder instabilities due to the mostly younger age of patients. (orig.) [German] Unter einer Schulterinstabilitaet versteht man jede zu Beschwerden fuehrende Translation des Humeruskopfs in Relation zur Gelenkpfanne waehrend einer aktiven Bewegung der Schulter. Glenohumerale Instabilitaeten werden heute nach ihrer Aetiologie eingeteilt, da bei der Wahl der Therapie der Entstehungsmechanismus der Instabilitaet eine wichtige Rolle spielt. Danach unterscheidet man primaer traumatisch von atraumatisch entstandenen Instabilitaeten sowie Mikroinstabilitaeten. Bei der Diagnostik dienen konventionelle Roentgenuebersichtsaufnahmen nur noch zur Dokumentation einer Luxation und zur Beurteilung der Reposition. Die durch eine Instabilitaet hervorgerufenen Verletzungsfolgen am labroligamentaeren Komplex und den knoechernen Strukturen werden heute bevorzugt mit der direkten MR-Arthrographie dargestellt. Hierbei koennen unterschiedliche Verletzungsmuster dargestellt werden. Nach

  14. RESULTS FROM LATARJET SURGERY FOR TREATING TRAUMATIC ANTERIOR SHOULDER INSTABILITY ASSOCIATED WITH BONE EROSION IN THE GLENOID CAVITY, AFTER MINIMUM FOLLOW-UP OF ONE YEAR

    Science.gov (United States)

    Ikemoto, Roberto Yukio; Murachovisky, Joel; Nascimento, Luis Gustavo Prata; Bueno, Rogério Serpone; Almeida, Luiz Henrique Oliveira; Strose, Eric; Helmer, Fábio Fernando

    2015-01-01

    Objective: Evaluate the results from the Latarjet procedure in patients with anterior recurrent dislocation of the shoulder who present bone loss of the glenoid cavity greater than 25%. Methods: Twenty six male patients underwent the Latarjet procedure, The bone loss was evaluated by means of radiography using the Bernageau view and by means of CAT scan. The patients were evaluated with regard to range of motion, using the Rowe and UCLA scales, before and after the operation, and by radiographs to assess the presence of arthrosis, position and consolidation of the graft and positioning of the screws. Statistical analysis was used to assess whether there was any relationship between the number of episodes of dislocation and the presence of arthrosis, , and any relationship between arthrosis and limitations on lateral rotation. Differences in range of motion between the operated and unaffected sides and in the UCLA and Rowe scale. Results: The means for elevation and lateral rotation were statistically poorer on the operated side. The UCLA and Rowe scale showed that there was a statistically significant improvement in the clinical-functional results (P Latarjet procedure is an efficient method for cases of severe erosion of the glenoid margin. PMID:27027053

  15. Constrained fixed-fulcrum reverse shoulder arthroplasty improves functional outcome in epileptic patients with recurrent shoulder instability

    Science.gov (United States)

    Thangarajah, Tanujan; Higgs, Deborah; Bayley, J I L; Lambert, Simon M

    2016-01-01

    AIM: To report the results of fixed-fulcrum fully constrained reverse shoulder arthroplasty for the treatment of recurrent shoulder instability in patients with epilepsy. METHODS: A retrospective review was conducted at a single facility. Cases were identified using a computerized database and all clinic notes and operative reports were reviewed. All patients with epilepsy and recurrent shoulder instability were included for study. Between July 2003 and August 2011 five shoulders in five consecutive patients with epilepsy underwent fixed-fulcrum fully constrained reverse shoulder arthroplasty for recurrent anterior shoulder instability. The mean duration of epilepsy in the cohort was 21 years (range, 5-51) and all patients suffered from grand mal seizures. RESULTS: Mean age at the time of surgery was 47 years (range, 32-64). The cohort consisted of four males and one female. Mean follow-up was 4.7 years (range, 4.3-5 years). There were no further episodes of instability, and no further stabilisation or revision procedures were performed. The mean Oxford shoulder instability score improved from 8 preoperatively (range, 5-15) to 30 postoperatively (range, 16-37) (P = 0.015) and the mean subjective shoulder value improved from 20 (range, 0-50) preoperatively to 60 (range, 50-70) postoperatively (P = 0.016). Mean active forward elevation improved from 71° preoperatively (range, 45°-130°) to 100° postoperatively (range, 80°-90°) and mean active external rotation improved from 15° preoperatively (range, 0°-30°) to 40° (20°-70°) postoperatively. No cases of scapular notching or loosening were noted. CONCLUSION: Fixed-fulcrum fully constrained reverse shoulder arthroplasty should be considered for the treatment of recurrent shoulder instability in patients with epilepsy. PMID:27458554

  16. Osteometría-escapulometría glenohumeral en las inestabilidades anteriores recidivantes de hombro: Estudio etiopatogénico de uno de los estabilizadores estáticos mediante tomografía computarizada Glenohumeral osteometry-scapulometry in anterior shoulder instabilities: Study of one of the static stabilizers through computer tomography

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    S. García-Mata

    2011-08-01

    comparison with the NS group in the horizontal glenohumeral index, glenoid tilt and anteversion angle of the scapula. An imbalance of the head-glenoid size and the anterior glenoid tilt are the anatomical factors which favour instability. The determination of these three parameters has great value when assessing patients with anterior shoulder instability. Our results confirm that although the aetiology of anterior glenohumeral instability is multifactorial, there is an anatomical congenital predisposition which favours instability and this predisposition affects (to a lesser extent the stable contralateral side, confirming the role of subtle congenital dysplasic theory. In addition the following were revealed as relevant parameters in the study of anterior instability: the horizontal glenohumeral index, glenoid tilt and angle of anteversion of the scapula; while the value of the humeral retroversion is under discussion.

  17. Neglected Traumatic Locked Anterior Shoulder Fracture-Dislocation

    OpenAIRE

    Er, Mehmet Serhan; Eroglu, Mehmet; Erten, Recep Abdullah; Metineren, Hasan; Altinel, Levent

    2015-01-01

    Anterior shoulder dislocations are the most common major joint dislocations encountered in the emergency departments and fractures of proximal humerus can accompany with dislocations. Although the treatment of acute isolated traumatic anterior shoulder dislocation is generally simple, the treatment of neglected fracture-dislocations becomes more complicated. In this report, a 22-year-old male patient who had posttraumatic locked, shoulder fracture-dislocation is presented. Open reduction and ...

  18. A Case of Simultaneous Bilateral Anterior Shoulder Dislocation

    OpenAIRE

    Patil, Mallanagouda N

    2013-01-01

    Introduction: Anterior dislocation of shoulder is commonest dislocation one encounters in day to day Orthopaedic practice. But bilateral shoulder dislocations are relatively uncommon frequently posterior and secondary to violent muscle contraction. Simultaneous bilateral anterior dislocations of shoulder following trauma is rare occurrence. Case Report: 35 year old male presented to emergency department with history fall by tripping on a stone (fall on outstretched hand). He complained of...

  19. Bilateral Traumatic Anterior Dislocation of Shoulder – a rare entity

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Yashavantha Kumar C

    2013-01-01

    Full Text Available Introduction: Bilateral shoulder dislocation are most commonly posterior type. These are most commonly due to seizure disorder and electrocution. Anterior shoulder dislocations occurring bilaterally without any predisposing factors are very rare. These types of injuries are due to trauma with a unique mechanism of injury. To best of our knowledge there are only few cases of similar kind are reported in literature. We hereby report a interesting case of posttraumatic, bilateral anterior dislocation of shoulder without associated fracture in a 45 old women without any predisposing pathoanatomy.Case Report: A 45-year-old women presented to casualty with sudden onset of pain and restriction of movement in both shoulders fallowing trauma. Immediately post trauma she had severe pain and restriction of both shoulders. On examination arms were abducted and externally rotated. Bilateral shoulder movements were painful and restricted . There was loss of round contour of shoulder with increased vertical diameter of axilla anteriorly. Radiological examination revealed bilateral anterior dislocation of the shoulders without any associated fractures. Closed reduction done by Milch technique after intraraticular lignocaine injection. MRI of bilateral shoulder showed no pathological lesion. Both shoulders were immobilized with a shoulder immobilizer for three weeks.Conclusion: Most of the bilateral shoulder dislocations are posterior type seen in seizure disorders. Bilateral traumatic anterior shoulder dislocations are rare and are seen as a result of unique mechanism of injury. In our case patient had a fall on her elbows causing forced extension. If diagnosed and treated promptly completely normal function of the shoulders can be restored.

  20. Audit on necessity of radiographs in anterior shoulder dislocations

    OpenAIRE

    K. Ahmadi, M.D; M. Mofidi, M.D.

    2008-01-01

    AbstractBackground and Purpose: Anterior shoulder dislocation is the most common major joint dislocation. In most cases, this dislocation is being relocated in emergency departments. Routinely, pre and post reduction radiographs are performed. This study was done to determine the necessity of radiographs in the emergency department for management of patients with suspected anterior shoulder dislocation.Materials and Methods: In this case series study, 116 patients suspected of anterior should...

  1. Differential expression of extracellular matrix genes in glenohumeral capsule of shoulder instability patients.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Belangero, Paulo Santoro; Leal, Mariana Ferreira; Figueiredo, Eduardo Antônio; Cohen, Carina; Andreoli, Carlos Vicente; Smith, Marília Cardoso; Pochini, Alberto de Castro; Ejnisman, Benno; Cohen, Moises

    2016-07-01

    Anterior shoulder instability is a common orthopedic problem. After a traumatic shoulder dislocation, patients present a plastic deformation of the capsule. The shoulder instability biology remains poorly understood. We evaluated the expression of genes that encode the cartilage oligomeric matrix protein (COMP), fibronectin 1 (FN1), tenascin C (TNC) and tenascin XB (TNXB) in the glenohumeral capsule of anterior shoulder instability patients and controls. Moreover, we investigated the associations between gene expression and clinical parameters. The gene expression was evaluated by quantitative reverse transcription-polymerase chain reaction in the antero-inferior (macroscopically injured region), antero-superior and posterior regions of the capsule of 29 patients with shoulder instability and 8 controls. COMP expression was reduced and FN1 and TNC expression was increased in the antero-inferior capsule region of cases compared to controls (p shoulder instability patients (p = 0.022). COMP expression was reduced in the antero-inferior region compared to the posterior region of shoulder instability patients (p = 0.007). In the antero-inferior region, FN1 expression was increased in the capsule of patients with more than one year of symptoms (p = 0.003) and with recurrent dislocations (p = 0.004) compared with controls. FN1 and TNXB expression was correlated with the duration of symptoms in the posterior region (p shoulder instability patients. Dislocation episodes modify FN1, TNC and TNXB expression in the injured tissue. COMP altered expression may be associated with capsule integrity after shoulder dislocation, particularly in the macroscopically injured portion. PMID:27093129

  2. Simple self-reduction method for anterior shoulder dislocation

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Reiner Wirbel

    2014-01-01

    Conclusion: The presented Boss-Holzach-Matter method for reduction of anterior shoulder dislocation is a simple method without the need of anaesthesia, but cooperation from patients is crucial. The successful rate is comparable with other established methods.

  3. A Case of Simultaneous Bilateral Anterior Shoulder Dislocation

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Mallanagouda N Patil

    2013-04-01

    Full Text Available Introduction: Anterior dislocation of shoulder is commonest dislocation one encounters in day to day Orthopaedic practice. But bilateral shoulder dislocations are relatively uncommon frequently posterior and secondary to violent muscle contraction. Simultaneous bilateral anterior dislocations of shoulder following trauma is rare occurrence. Case Report: 35 year old male presented to emergency department with history fall by tripping on a stone (fall on outstretched hand. He complained of pain and difficulty in moving both the shoulders. On clinical examination, patient’s both upper limbs were abducted and externally rotated. Bilaterally shoulder contour was lost with flattening. Other classical signs of shoulder dislocation viz, Bryants test, Callway sign, Hamilton’s ruler test were positive. Diagnosis was confirmed on X rays. Both shoulders were reduced in emergency operation theater under general anaesthesia by Kocher’s method and were immobilised in sling. Conclusion: Though bilateral shoulder dislocations are commonly posterior, usually either secondary to convulsions or electric shock, anterior dislocation has to be kept in mind , especially in post traumatic injuries. This bilateral dislocation also presents with practical problems immobilization and day to day care of patients. Keywords: Simultaneous, bilateral, shoulder dislocation, traumatic.

  4. Bilateral Traumatic Anterior Dislocation of Shoulder – a rare entity

    OpenAIRE

    Yashavantha Kumar C; Nalini K B; Lalit Maini; Prashanth Nagaraj

    2013-01-01

    Introduction: Bilateral shoulder dislocation are most commonly posterior type. These are most commonly due to seizure disorder and electrocution. Anterior shoulder dislocations occurring bilaterally without any predisposing factors are very rare. These types of injuries are due to trauma with a unique mechanism of injury. To best of our knowledge there are only few cases of similar kind are reported in literature. We hereby report a interesting case of posttraumatic, bilateral anterior dislo...

  5. A Rare Complication of Tuberculous Meningitis Pediatric Anterior Glenohumeral Instability

    OpenAIRE

    Kerem Bilsel; Mehmet Erdil; Mehmet Elmadag; Ceylan, Hasan H.; Derya Celik; Ibrahim Tuncay

    2012-01-01

    Dislocation and instability of the shoulder joint are rare occurrences in childhood. Traumatic, infectious, congenital, and neuromuscular causes of pediatric recurrent shoulder dislocations are reported before. Central nervous system infection in infancy may be a reason for shoulder instability during childhood. This situation, which causes a disability for children, can be treated successfully with arthroscopic stabilization of the shoulder and postoperative effective rehabilitation protocol...

  6. POSTTRAUMATIC SHOULDER INSTABILITY IN CHILDREN: CLINICAL PRESENTATION, DIAGNOSIS AND TREATMENT

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Ярослав Николаевич Прощенко

    2014-09-01

    Full Text Available The article presents an analysis of the treatment of 15 patients with posttraumatic shoulder instability aged 11-17 years, as a result of primary traumatic dislocation and chronic instability. We identified the following causes of chronic shoulder instability: Bankart injury, SLAP-injury; Hill-Sachs defect; fracture of the glenoid, type 3 humeral head-glenoid relation, and retroversion of the humeral head, as well as defects in the treatment of primary shoulder dislocation. Surgical treatment is performed in 7 patients with chronic instability (7 joints. Unsatisfactory result was detected in 1 patient (1 joints, which is caused by a type 3 humeral head-glenoid relation.

  7. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... the shoulder comes in is a group of muscles behind the shoulder. That group of muscles is known as the scapular stabilizers, and we ... time working very hard to get those shoulder muscles strong so that when that shoulder is in ...

  8. 肩关节前向不稳伴关节盂骨缺损的研究进展%Research advances on anterior shoulder instability associated with glenoid bone defect

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    陈旭旭; 康汇; 王涛; 李红川; 石立田

    2016-01-01

    Anterior shoulder instability is a very difficult issue to treat,especially with glenoid bone defect.When the defect is small,there is little influence on shoulder instability.The larger the defect is,the more influence there will be.Most authors agree that glenoid bone reconstruction should be considered when glenoid bone defect is more than 20%-25%.In this condition soft tissue procedures alone are not enough to provide stability to the shoulder.To date,there is still not an ideal typing of glenoid bone defect.There are many methods of assessing the size of bone defect.Pico system is one of the most common methods,as it is easier and more precise.Numerous surgical procedures have been described to address the bone defect.The Bristow procedure,the Latarjet procedure and the Eden-hybinette procedure are effective and most popular around the world.The Latarjet procedure can provide more bone blocking than the Bristow procedure,and is more popular.The Eden-hybinette procedure dose not need coracoid transfer and then has no damage of normal anatomical structure.But it also lack the hanging effect of the conjoint tendon.After all,each procedure has its advantage and disadvantage in treating anterior shoulder instability associated with glenoid bone defect and should be chosen depending on the characteristics of each patient and the preference of each surgeon.Furthermore,more new and effective treatments are still needed.%肩关节前向不稳是一种多因素参与的肩关节病变,治疗较为困难,尤其为伴关节盂骨缺损时.较小的骨缺损对肩关节稳定性的影响不明显,但是随着骨缺损程度增加,关节不稳的发生率也会显著增高.关节盂缺损>20%~25%时,需考虑行关节盂重建,以改善关节盂的形态、提高关节稳定性.目前对于关节盂骨缺损的分类、分型尚无统一的方法,既往学者报告的相关分型方法均未得到广泛的临床应用.针对测量计算关节盂骨缺损、量

  9. Double contrast CT arthrographic findings of shoulder instability

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Glenno-humeral joint is a ball and socket joint. It has the greatest range of movement among all the joints of the body. The greatest range of movement is inevitably accompanied by a considerable loss in stability. Thirty three persons underwent Double Contrast CT arthrography of the shoulder for the evaluation of suspected shoulder derangement. We performed 62 shoulder arthrography(33 abnormal shoulders and 29 normal shoulders) and reviewed their findings retrospectively. They had recurrent shoulder dislocation(30 shoulders) or nonspecific shoulder pain(3 shoulders). Injury of the glenoid labrum was seen in 28 shoulders at double contrast CT arthrography. Among 28 cases of the labral injury, labral detachment was seen in 15 cases, labral tear in 5 cases, and labral erosion in 8 cases. Double contrast CT arthrography also showed Hill-Sachs defection in 20 shoulders. The numbers of type 1, type 2, and type 3 capsulolabral attachment in 33 shoulder instability cases were 10, 16,and 7, respectivity, while, 16, 12, and , 1 in 29 normal controls. Type 2 and 3 are more common in shoulder instability group than normal control group. Operation was done in 18 shoulders. Comparing with operation findings, the sensitivity of double contrast CT arthrography in the detection of Hill-Sachs defect was 100% with the specificity of 71% and the accuracy of 89%. The sensitivity, specificity, and accuracy of double contrast CT arthrography in the detection of labral injury were 94%, 100%, and 95%, respectively. Double contrast CT arthrography is a minimally invasive and highly accurate technique for in the evaluation of glenohumeral instability

  10. An Evaluation of the Clinical and Anatomic Predictors of Outcomes at a Minimum of 2 yrs Following the Latarjet Procedure for Recurrent Anterior Shoulder Instability with Glenoid Bone Loss

    Science.gov (United States)

    Mook, William R.; Petri, Maximilian; Greenspoon, Joshua A.; Horan, Marilee P.; Millett, Peter J.

    2015-01-01

    Objectives: Although the Latarjet procedure for the treatment of recurrent shoulder instability is highly successful, reasons for failure are often unclear. The purpose of our study was to evaluate clinical and anatomic characteristics that were predictive of continued instability or poor outcomes following the Latarjet procedure. Methods: In this IRB approved study, patients who underwent open coracoid Latarjet procedures for anteroinferior instability with glenoid bone loss (>20%) prior to October of 2012 were included. Anatomic measurements of coracoid size (anteroposterior surface area, maximal coracoid width), conjoint and subscapularis tendon widths, estimated glenoid defect surface area, Hill-Sach's Interval, and projected postoperative glenoid track engagement were obtained from preoperative cross-sectional imaging. When the projected glenoid track was smaller than the Hill-Sach's interval, the lesion was determined to be outside-&-engaged compared to inside-&-non-engaged. Patient reported subjective data that was prospectively collected and retrospectively reviewed included patient satisfaction, instability events, SANE score, ASES score, DASH score, and SF-12 PCS. Patients that progressed to another shoulder surgery not related to instability were considered complications and patients that continued to experience dislocations or who underwent revision instability surgeries were considered failures. Results: Thirty-nine shoulders in 39 patients (34 men, 5 women) with a mean age of 26 (range 16-43) were included at a mean follow-up was 3.3 years (2- 7.9 years). There were 25 out of 39 that had prior stabilization surgery and 6 workman's compensation claims. One patient was revised due to broken hardware at 2 months and one because of coracoid nonunion at 18 months. One patient experienced postsurgical adhesive capsulitis treated surgically at a year. All subjective outcome scores significantly improved (pLatarjet procedure for recurrent shoulder instability

  11. Endovascular treatment of axillary artery dissection following anterior shoulder dislocation.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Fass, G; Barchiche, M Reda; Lemaitre, J; De Quin, I; Goffin, C; Bricart, R; Bellens, B

    2008-01-01

    Injury to the axillary artery is a rare complication of anterior shoulder dislocation. Open surgical repair is technically demanding because of the anatomical position of the vessel and the propensity for concomitant injuries. Standard surgical exposure techniques involve extensive dissection, including a combination of supraclavicular or infraclavicular incision, median sternotomy, and thoracotomy causing significant morbidity and mortality rates. Endovascular techniques may offer an alternative to these surgically demanding procedures. We present a patient with a traumatic dissection of the axillary artery following anterior shoulder dislocation who was successfully managed with an endovascular stent. PMID:18411587

  12. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... 13:23 Now we're moving into the space between that ball and cup that Joe so… ... glenoid socket for the shoulder. There's a wide space in this boy's shoulder, which is partially due ...

  13. From the unstable painful shoulder to multidirectional instability in the young athlete.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Ren, Haifeng; Bicknell, Ryan T

    2013-10-01

    In conclusion, instability as a cause of shoulder pain in the young athlete is a difficult and often missed diagnosis. These young patients often seek treatment of shoulder pain but do not recall any episodes of shoulder instability. As a result, these uncommon, poorly described forms of instability are often misdiagnosed. A heightened clinical suspicion and an accurate, prompt diagnosis of instability is of paramount importance in this athletic group. It dictates appropriate treatment of the condition, avoids treatment delays and failure, provides better outcomes, and ensures timely return to play. UPS and MDI are two forms of this diagnosis. In UPS, patients at risk are young hyperlax athletes with a history of direct trauma or forceful overextension of the shoulder. They have shoulder pain that is described as deep anterior, reproduced with an anterior apprehension test and relieved with a relocation test. Soft tissue and/or bony lesions consistent with instability (observed on imaging or at arthroscopy) are necessary to confirm the diagnosis of UPS. Once the diagnosis is made, standard arthroscopic techniques with labrum reinsertion and/or anteroinferior capsule plication can lead to predictable good results and return to sport. In MDI, patients at risk are also young hyperlax athletes. However, these patients often do not have a history of trauma. They have shoulder pain that is often somewhat vague in location and is reproduced with a sulcus and/or hyper abduction test. Soft tissue and/or bony lesions consistent with instability are uncommon, with the exception of capsular laxity. The mainstay of treatment is physiotherapy rehabilitation. When surgery is necessary, open capsular shift and arthroscopic capsular plication are effective.

  14. Simple self-reduction method for anterior shoulder dislocation

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    Reiner Wirbel; Martin Ruppert; Elmar Schwarz; Bernhard Zapp

    2014-01-01

    Objective:To demonstrate and evaluate a modified simple method about self-reduction of anterior shoulder dislocation for significance in the emergency room. Methods:TheBoss-Holzach-Matter method for self-reduction of anterior shoulder disloaction is described.Patients with an anterior shoulder dislocation were retrospectively analysed concerning age, gender, type of anterior shoulder dislocation, occurrence of associated fractures, time between injury and reduction, reduction time, and method of reduction with its respective success rate. Results:Eighty-six patients(52 men,34 women, mean age49 years) were treated fromJanuary 2010 toJune2014.The reduction time ranged between20 seconds and6 min(mean1.5 min). Subcoracoid type of shoulder dislocation was seen in72 cases(84%), subglenoid type in14 cases(16%).Associated factures were seen in20 cases, proportionally more often in subgleboid dislocations,12 at the greater tuberosity,6 at the inferior rim of the glenoid fossa and2 at both localizations.TheBoss-Holzach-Matter method was used in35 cases with a success rate of 71.5%; dieKocher method and traction/countertraction method with premedication were used in 14 cases and17 cases with success rates of64% and70%, respectively.All other cases and the failed primary attempts required hyponotic medication.All patients older than70(n=16) were not able to perform the self reducing procedure. Conclusion:The presentedBoss-Holzach-Matter method for reduction of anterior shoulder dislocation is a simple method without the need of anaesthesia, but cooperation from patients is crucial.The successful rate is comparable with other established methods.

  15. New aspects in pathogenesis and therapy of shoulder instability

    OpenAIRE

    Krüger, David Richard

    2015-01-01

    Introduction: Instability of the glenohumeral joint is accompanied by macroscopic changes of the static stabilizers. Not much evidence is available whether these changes can be found on microscopic level and if they are influenced by demographic variables. Conservative and operative therapy options are available for the treatment of shoulder instability. Patients with failed operative shoulder stabilization resemble a special collective in which the value of arthroscopy for revision stabi...

  16. Does surgery for instability of the shoulder truly stabilize the glenohumeral joint?

    Science.gov (United States)

    Lädermann, Alexandre; Denard, Patrick J.; Tirefort, Jérôme; Kolo, Frank C.; Chagué, Sylvain; Cunningham, Grégory; Charbonnier, Caecilia

    2016-01-01

    Abstract Despite the fact that surgery is commonly used to treat glenohumeral instability, there is no evidence that such treatment effectively corrects glenohumeral translation. The purpose of this prospective clinical study was to analyze the effect of surgical stabilization on glenohumeral translation. Glenohumeral translation was assessed in 11 patients preoperatively and 1 year postoperatively following surgical stabilization for anterior shoulder instability. Translation was measured using optical motion capture and computed tomography. Preoperatively, anterior translation of the affected shoulder was bigger in comparison to the normal contralateral side. Differences were significant for flexion and abduction movements (P shoulders was not significantly different from the preoperative values. While surgical treatment for anterior instability limits the chance of dislocation, it does not seem to restore glenohumeral translation during functional range of motion. Such persistent microinstability may explain residual pain, apprehension, inability to return to activity and even emergence of dislocation arthropathy that is seen in some patients. Further research is necessary to better understand the causes, effects, and treatment of residual microinstability following surgical stabilization of the shoulder. PMID:27495043

  17. Imaging findings in posterior instability of the shoulder

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Posterior shoulder instability refers to the symptoms and signs resulting from excessive posterior translation of the humerus. Magnetic resonance (MR) imaging is the radiological modality of choice in the diagnostic assessment of posterior instability. Computed tomography (CT) is useful in the evaluation of osseous abnormalities associated with posterior instability. A detailed description of the posterior osseous and labroligamentous abnormalities has evolved recently, and many variant lesions of the posteroinferior labrum and/or capsular structures have been described. As the recommended surgical management of lesions associated with posterior instability is a lesion-specific approach, awareness of the specific lesions that have been described in association with posterior instability helps in pre-surgical planning. The purpose of this article is to review the classification of, and injury mechanisms leading to, posterior shoulder instability and to describe imaging findings associated with posterior instability, with emphasis on MR imaging. (orig.)

  18. CT investigation of instability of the shoulder joint. CT-Diagnostik bei der Instabilitaet des Schultergelenkes

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Grasshoff, H.; Buhtz, C.; Gellerich, I.; Knorre, C. v. (Medizinische Akademie, Magdeburg (Germany). Klinik fuer Orthopaedie Medizinische Akademie, Magdeburg (Germany). Klinik fuer Neurologie und Psychiatrie)

    1991-12-01

    CT is able to demonstrate the predisposing factors for recurrent und posttraumatic subluxation of the shoulder . In addition to demonstrating bony changes in the glenoid (Bankart lesion) and in the humeral head (Hill-Sachs lesion), CT can measure the degree of retroversion of the glenoid and torsion of the humerus. Measurements on 17 shoulders with habitual and 24 shoulders with recurrent posttraumatic subluxation showed low values for glenoid retriversion as compared with a control group. Particulary patients with habitual anterior subluxation frequently showed anteversion of the glenoid. Measurements of humeral torsion showed wide scatter amongst all groups, indicating wide biological variability. The results were compared with those published in the literature and the indications and limitations of CT for the investigation of shoulder instability are discussed. (orig.).

  19. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... taking down any muscles in front of the shoulder, and I think yielding less pain for the patient pos-top, potentially less scar ... that he had an open shift. Now the shoulder is maybe too tight and leading to pain, but if you could talk about that issue ...

  20. Anterior dislocation of shoulder in eclampsia:a case report

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    Seema Rawat; Sanjay Meena; Shreesh Kumar Gangari; Lalit Kumar Lohia

    2012-01-01

    This case report presents a 25-year-old female patient with anterior dislocation of right shoulder secondary to seizures as a complication of eclampsia.This is an unusual mechanism of injury,but similar to other uncontrolled muscular contractions caused by electroconvulsive therapy,etc.To the best of our knowledge only one such case has been reported in the English literature.Closed reduction under general anaesthesia was successfully achieved.High suspicion in patients complaining of pain over shoulder joint is necessary for early diagnosis of this condition.

  1. Analysis of the functional results of arthroscopic Bankart repair in posttraumatic recurrent anterior dislocations of shoulder

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Amit Mishra

    2012-01-01

    Full Text Available Background: The Bankart lesion represents the most common form of labro-ligamentous injury in patients with traumatic dislocations of the shoulder leading to shoulder instability. We report the clinical outcome of arthroscopic repair of Bankart lesion in 50 patients. Materials and Methods: Sixty five patients with posttraumatic anterior dislocation of shoulder were treated by arthroscopic repair from Jan 2005 to Nov 2008. Fifty patients, with an average age of 26.83 years (range 18-45 years, were reviewed in the study. The average followup period was 27 months (range 24-36 months. University of California Los Angeles shoulder rating scale was used to determine the outcome after surgery. The recurrence rates, range of motion, as well as postoperative function and return to sporting activities were evaluated. Results : Thirty six patients (72.0% had excellent results, whereas seven patients (14.0% had good results. The mean pre- and postoperative range of external rotation was 80.38° and 75.18°, respectively. Eighty-six percent patients had stability compared with the normal sided shoulder and were able to return to sports. There were no cases of redislocation observed in this study; however, three cases had mild laxity of the joint. Conclusion: Arthroscopic Bankart repair with the use of suture anchors is a reliable treatment method, with good clinical outcomes, excellent postoperative shoulder motion and low recurrence rates.

  2. Functional outcome after open and arthroscopic Bankart repair for traumatic shoulder instability

    OpenAIRE

    Lützner J; Krummenauer F; Lübke J; Kirschner S; Günther K-P; Bottesi M

    2009-01-01

    Abstract Purpose Both open and arthroscopic Bankart repair are established procedures in the treatment of anterior shoulder instability. While the open procedure is still considered as the "golden standard" functional outcome is supposed to be better in the arthroscopic procedure. The aim of this retrospective study was to compare the functional outcome between open and arthroscopic Bankart repair. Materials and methods In 199 patients a Bankart procedure with suture anchors was performed, ei...

  3. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... 34:32 MEAGAN: At first I started doing gravity assisted exercises like Codman's which are…I laid ... hang off and just did circles with the gravity taking my shoulder, just to gain some of ...

  4. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... for perhaps some other things you do in life a stiff shoulder isn't so bad. But ... were interested in getting me back to normal life. I wouldn't go to anyplace different. I ...

  5. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... of get some of their competitiveness and their energy into the rehabilitation and then a lot of ... JOE CONGENI, MD: ---are more forceful. There's more energy placed, more stress placed across that shoulder joint. ...

  6. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... that comes under a lot of load and stress to it and is injured not infrequently. The ... are more forceful. There's more energy placed, more stress placed across that shoulder joint. And I know ...

  7. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... and the people who are sitting at home right now watching it's difficult for them to understand. ... an incision over the front of their shoulder, right there, that measures about five inches in length. ...

  8. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... that kid's going to have arthritis in the future. It's a surgery that's done to change a ... of my goals, in the not too distant future, is to work on a shoulder dislocation prevention ...

  9. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... through the shoulder joint in order to, one, clean it out, but also just to keep it ... you can see we're going to gently clean back some of the excess cartilage there. Try ...

  10. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... weeks of time trying to get that shoulder stronger; often four, six, eight weeks of a strengthening ... suture anchor? And which do you feel is stronger? I think this is a good time as ...

  11. Audit on necessity of radiographs in anterior shoulder dislocations

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    K. Ahmadi, M.D

    2008-01-01

    Full Text Available AbstractBackground and Purpose: Anterior shoulder dislocation is the most common major joint dislocation. In most cases, this dislocation is being relocated in emergency departments. Routinely, pre and post reduction radiographs are performed. This study was done to determine the necessity of radiographs in the emergency department for management of patients with suspected anterior shoulder dislocation.Materials and Methods: In this case series study, 116 patients suspected of anterior shoulder dislocation were referred to Hazrat Rasoul Akram and Haftome Tir Hospitals emergency departments in Tehran, and were investigated for a one year period. The emergency physicians evaluated and documented the possibility of dislocation or relocation, before obtaining radiographs. Outcome measures were the assessment of joint positions on the x-rays by an orthopedic surgeon.Results: 84 cases (72% were male and 32 cases (28% were female. Mean age of the patients was 31.5±8.5 yrs. Thirty (30 patients had recurrent dislocations without traumatic mechanism (group 1 and eighty six (86 patients had no prior dislocation or a blunt mechanism of injury (group 2. The accuracy of the emergency physician’s assessment in dislocations was 100% in group 1 and 98% in group 2. False assessments occurred only in patients with fractures. There is no significant difference between emergency physicians and orthopedic surgeons in the assessment of dislocations and relocations, when the emergency physicians did accuralty diagnose them.Conclusion: Our study showed that the physicians are highly accurate in clinical determination of anterior shoulder dislocation and relocation. Pre-reduction films should be obtained when the mechanism of injury is trauma. Post-reduction films should be obtained in fracture-dislocations or when the physicians are uncertain of correct relocation.

  12. Posterior shoulder instability following anatomic total shoulder arthroplasty: A case report and review of management

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Joseph W Galvin

    2015-01-01

    Full Text Available We report a case of posterior shoulder instability following anatomic total shoulder arthroplasty (TSA. In addition, we present guidelines to aid in the management of posterior instability after TSA. A 50-year-old male underwent anatomic TSA for glenohumeral osteoarthritis. Postoperatively, the patient developed posterior instability secondary to glenoid retroversion. He did not improve despite conservative treatment. He underwent an arthroscopic posterior bone block procedure, 4-month after his index arthroplasty. At 14-month follow-up, the patient had regained near full motion and strength, and radiographs demonstrated osseous integration with no evidence of component loosening. Posterior instability following TSA is a relatively rare complication and challenging to manage. The posterior, arthroscopic iliac crest bone block grafting procedure represents a treatment option for posterior instability in the setting of a stable glenoid prosthesis following TSA.

  13. Anterior labral tear: diagnostic value of MR arthrography of the shoulder

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    To assess the accuracy of magnetic resonance(MR) arthrography in the diagnosis of anterior labral tear of the shoulder Between september 1996 and February 2000, MR arthrography of the shoulder was performed in 281 patients with a history of shoulder pain or instability. Among this total, only 157 shoulders in 154 patients who underwent arthroscopy or open surgery 0 to 230 (average, 20.9) days after MR arthrography were included in this study; the subjects comprised of 150 males and 4 females with an average age of 23.3 years. MR arthrographs of these 154 patients were analyzed for the presence of anterior labral tears, and the findings were correlated with the arthroscopic and surgical findings. Anterior labral tear was classified as A to D according to its location, as determined by arthroscopy and surgery. (A=4 to 6 o'clock direction, anteroinferior; B=2 to 4 o'clock direction, central; C=12 to 2 o'clock direction, anterosuperior; D= SLAP lesion). The retrospective analysis of MR arthrographs showing false-positive and negative findings was also underthken.. In the diagnosis of anterior labral tear, MR arthrography showed a sensitivity of 94%, a specificity of 90% and an accuracy of 91%. Anterior labral tears were confirmed by arthroscopy or surgery in 62 of the 157 shoulders (39%). Among 62 lesion, two (3%) were observed in area A, 32(52%) in area A+B, nine (15%) in area A+B+C, one(2%) in area A+B+D,13(21%) in area A+B+C+D, two (3%) in area B+C, one(2%) in area B+D, and two(3%) in area C. Among ten false-positive cases, seven were focal lessions (two, three and two lesions in area A, B and C, respectively), and in the remaining three cases, lacated in area A+B, MR arthrography revealed thickening and deformation. All four false negatives were focal lesions (two in area A and two in area C). Other than in focal lesions, in which accuracy was relatively low, MR arthrography showed high sensitivity, specificity and accuracy in the diagnosis of anterior labral tear

  14. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... very excellent conservative care, non-operative care for sports injuries, shoulder injuries. If necessary, we can communicate with ... to get you through from the day of injury to that six or nine month point post-op where you're ready to get back to your sport. 00:50:07 This webcast will be archived ...

  15. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... very excellent conservative care, non-operative care for sports injuries, shoulder injuries. If necessary, we can communicate with ... to get you through from the day of injury to that six or nine month point post-op where you're ready to get back to your sport. 00:50:07 This webcast will be archived ...

  16. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... the shoulder pops out of place from an injury. Oftentimes those kids may fail physical therapy and end up requiring surgery. 00:06:19 ... we know that the patient with the traumatic injury, that had a dislocation that ... first with physical therapy and rehab. So, Joe, maybe if you could ...

  17. The external rotation method for reduction of acute anterior shoulder dislocations

    OpenAIRE

    Marinelli, Mario; de Palma, Luigi

    2009-01-01

    Background Shoulder dislocations account for almost 50% of all joint dislocations, and are most commonly anterior (90–98%) and occur due to trauma. This prospective study was conducted to report our experiences of using the external rotation method (ERM) in the reduction of acute anterior shoulder dislocation. Materials and methods Between August 2006 and April 2007, ERM was applied to 31 patients who presented with traumatic anterior shoulder dislocation to the Emergency Department of our Ho...

  18. Bilateral Anterior Shoulder Dislocation with Symmetrical Greater Tuberosity Fracture following Seizure

    OpenAIRE

    Suryavanshi, Ashish; Mittal, Amber; Dongre, Snehal; Kashyap, Neeti

    2012-01-01

    Introduction: Majority of bilateral shoulder dislocations are posterior. Simultaneous bilateral anterior shoulder dislocations and bilateral anterior fracture-dislocations are rare and mostly of traumatic origin. We present a rare case of bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation with symmetrical greater tuberosity fracture following an episode of seizure with an unusual injury mechanism which was treated conservatively. Case Report: A 45 year old office worker presented to the Casualty of our ...

  19. Concurrent cases of bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation: our observations in three cases

    OpenAIRE

    Orhan Akinci; Yavuz Akalin; Ali Otuzbir; Alpaslan Oztürk

    2016-01-01

    Bilateral anterior shoulder dislocations are  rarely seen and usually occur due to the same mechanism arising from traumatic injuries. In here, we discussed three cases of traumatic bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation , one had an additional patella fracture, and the other one had bilateral tuberculum majus fracture. All of the patients were female and our first case that presented here was 65-year-old and given a closed reduction for isolated bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation that ...

  20. 肩袖损伤和创伤性肩关节前方不稳定患者肩部疼痛与肩峰下滑囊组织中炎症反应的关系研究%Study on the relationship between shoulder pain and inflammatory reaction in the subacromial bursa tissues in patients with rotator cuff injury and traumatic shoulder joint anterior instability

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    王亮; 王予彬; 汤华林

    2015-01-01

    Objective:To explore the relationship between shoulder pain and inflammatory reaction in the subacromial bursa tissues in patients with rotator cuff injury or traumatic shoulder joint anterior instability.Methods:Twenty-five patients with rotator cuff injury(rotator cuff injury group)and 21 patients with traumatic shoulder joint anterior instability(shoulder joint instability group)were selected and treated with surgery.The degree of shoulder pain of all patients were evaluated by using the visual analogue score(VAS)before the surgery.The subacromial bursa tissues were fetched out during the surgery,and the level of tumor necrosis factor -α(TNF -α)and interleukin -1β(IL-1β)were measured by using enzyme linked immunosorbent assay.The VAS scores of shoulder pain and the level of TNF -αand IL -1βin subacromial bursa tissues were compared between the 2 groups respectively,and correlation analysis were applied to study the relationship between the VAS scores of shoulder pain and the level of TNF -αand IL -1βin subacromial bursa tissues in the 46 patients.Results:The VAS scores of shoulder pain and the level of TNF -αand IL -1βin subacromial bursa tissues of rotator cuff injury group were higher than those of shoulder joint instability group(7.07 +/-1.06 vs 5.03 +/-0.74 points,t =7.648,P =0.003;189.61 +/-40.46 vs 115.91 +/-17.32 pg/100mg,t =8.252,P =0.000;4.40 +/-0.88 vs 2.67 +/-0.62 pg/100mg,t =7.561,P =0.000).The results of correlation analysis showed that the VAS scores of shoulder pain were positively correlated with the level of TNF -αand IL -1βin subacromial bursa tissues(r =0.952,P =0.000;r =0.945,P =0.000).Conclusion:The inflammatory reaction in the subacromial bursa tissues is the impor-tant cause of shoulder pain in patients with rotator cuff injury and patients with traumatic shoulder joint anterior instability.The inflammatory reaction of subacromial bursa tissues is more significant in patients with rotator cuff injury compared to patients with

  1. One step arthroscopically assisted Latarjet and posterior bone-block, for recurrent posterior instability and anterior traumatic dislocation

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Riccardo D′Ambrosi

    2015-01-01

    Full Text Available This case presents the challenges of the surgical management for a patient with a history of recurrent posterior shoulder instability and subsequently traumatic anterior dislocation. The patient was already on the waiting list for an arthroscopic posterior stabilization with anchors, when a car accident caused an additional anterior shoulder dislocation. This traumatic anterior dislocation created a bone loss with a glenoid fracture and aggravated the preexisting posterior instability. In order to address both problems, we decided to perform an arthroscopically assisted Latarjet procedure for anterior instability and to stabilize with a bone graft for posterior instability. To our best knowledge, this type of surgical procedure has so far never been reported in the literature. The purpose of this report is to present the surgical technique and to outline the decision making process.

  2. One step arthroscopically assisted Latarjet and posterior bone-block, for recurrent posterior instability and anterior traumatic dislocation

    Science.gov (United States)

    D’Ambrosi, Riccardo; Perfetti, Carlo; Garavaglia, Guido; Taverna, Ettore

    2015-01-01

    This case presents the challenges of the surgical management for a patient with a history of recurrent posterior shoulder instability and subsequently traumatic anterior dislocation. The patient was already on the waiting list for an arthroscopic posterior stabilization with anchors, when a car accident caused an additional anterior shoulder dislocation. This traumatic anterior dislocation created a bone loss with a glenoid fracture and aggravated the preexisting posterior instability. In order to address both problems, we decided to perform an arthroscopically assisted Latarjet procedure for anterior instability and to stabilize with a bone graft for posterior instability. To our best knowledge, this type of surgical procedure has so far never been reported in the literature. The purpose of this report is to present the surgical technique and to outline the decision making process. PMID:26288539

  3. One step arthroscopically assisted Latarjet and posterior bone-block, for recurrent posterior instability and anterior traumatic dislocation.

    Science.gov (United States)

    D'Ambrosi, Riccardo; Perfetti, Carlo; Garavaglia, Guido; Taverna, Ettore

    2015-01-01

    This case presents the challenges of the surgical management for a patient with a history of recurrent posterior shoulder instability and subsequently traumatic anterior dislocation. The patient was already on the waiting list for an arthroscopic posterior stabilization with anchors, when a car accident caused an additional anterior shoulder dislocation. This traumatic anterior dislocation created a bone loss with a glenoid fracture and aggravated the preexisting posterior instability. In order to address both problems, we decided to perform an arthroscopically assisted Latarjet procedure for anterior instability and to stabilize with a bone graft for posterior instability. To our best knowledge, this type of surgical procedure has so far never been reported in the literature. The purpose of this report is to present the surgical technique and to outline the decision making process.

  4. Evaluation of arthroscopic treatment of posterior shoulder instability

    Science.gov (United States)

    Garcia, José Carlos; Maia, Lucas Russo; Fonseca, Juliano Rocha; Zabeu, José Luís Amim; Garcia, Jesely Pereira Myrrha

    2015-01-01

    OBJECTIVE: To provide data for the analysis of arthroscopy as a method of surgical treatment for shoulder and discuss its actual indications and preliminary results. METHODS: We evaluated 15 patients submitted to reverse Bankart arthroscopic surgery. We used the UCLA (University of California at Los Angeles) score to measure the results before surgery and 12 months thereafter. RESULTS: The average UCLA score changed from 26.67±0.25 (SD 0.97) before surgery to 34.20±0.53 (SD 2.04) after surgery. The effectiveness of surgery was 93%. In five cases loose bodies were found. A patient undergoing remplissage was evaluated separately. The data did not change after 24 months post-surgery. CONCLUSION: The arthroscopic treatment of posterior shoulder instability and posterior dislocation of the shoulder has been proved feasible and results in our series followed the same trends as in the literature. Level of Evidence III, Transversal Retrospective Study. PMID:26207089

  5. Scapular manipulation technique for reduction of traumatic anterior shoulder dislocations: experiences of an academic emergency department

    OpenAIRE

    Baykal, B; Sener, S; Turkan, H

    2005-01-01

    Background: Shoulder dislocations account for almost 50% of all joint dislocations, which are most commonly anterior (90–98%) and occur due to trauma. This prospective study was conducted to report our experiences of using the scapular manipulation technique (SMT) to reduce traumatic anterior shoulder dislocations.

  6. A Case of Neglected Bilateral Anterior Shoulder Dislocation: A Rare Entity with Unusual Mechanism of Injury

    OpenAIRE

    Raghuram Choulapalle; Ramu Chokkarapu; Ravi Kanth Kolluri; Sreedhar Reddy Anne; Shanmuga Raju Perumal; Pavan Kumar Avadhanam; Ramesh Bheemanathuni

    2015-01-01

    Bilateral shoulder dislocations are rare, and if they occurred, posterior type of dislocations is common. Bilateral anterior shoulder dislocations are very rare and occur due to trauma with unique mechanism of injury. We report a case of unreduced simultaneous bilateral anterior dislocations of shoulder without associated fractures in a forty-year-old man following a unique mechanism of injury; both hands of the patient were pulled from either side. To the best of our knowledge, this unusual ...

  7. Posttraumatic persistent shoulder pain: Superior labrum anterior-posterior (SLAP) lesions

    OpenAIRE

    Gulacti, Umut; Can, Cagdas; Erdogan, Mehmet Ozgur; Lok, Ugur; Buyukaslan, Hasan

    2013-01-01

    Patient: Male, 57 Final Diagnosis: Typ 2 Superior labrum anterior-posterior lesion Symptoms: Shoulder pain after trauma Medication: — Clinical Procedure: — Specialty: Orthopedics and Traumatology • Emergency Medicine Objective: Rare disease Background: Due to the anatomical and biomechanical characteristics of the shoulder, traumatic soft-tissue lesions are more common than osseous lesions. Superior labrum anterior-posterior (SLAP) lesions are an uncommon a cause of shoulder pain. SLAP is inj...

  8. Neglected Anterior Dislocation of Shoulder: is surgery necessary? A Rare Case with review of literature

    OpenAIRE

    Shah, Kunal; Ubale, Tushar; Ugrappa, Harish; Pilankar, Samir; Bhaskar, Atul; Kale, Satishchandra

    2015-01-01

    Introduction: Shoulder joint is the most frequently dislocated joint. However, it is rarely neglected and treatment is sought immediately. Delayed or neglected shoulder dislocations are difficult to manage and require extensive procedures to obtain good functional outcome. Very few cases are described in literature showing neglected shoulder dislocation with good functional range of movement. We report a case with 3 years of neglected anterior shoulder dislocation with preserved joint functio...

  9. Acute spontaneous atraumatic bilateral anterior dislocation of the shoulder joint with Hill-Sachs lesions: first reported case and review of literature

    OpenAIRE

    Manoharan, Gopikanthan; Singh, Rohit; Ahmed, Bessam; Kathuria, Vinod

    2014-01-01

    The anatomy of the shoulder joint comprises a relatively large humeral head with a shallow glenoid cavity allowing a remarkable range of motion at the expense of inherent instability. Despite anterior shoulder dislocations being the most common type encountered, bilateral dislocations are rare and almost always posterior. The aetiology is usually direct or indirect trauma related to sports, seizures, electric shock or electroconvulsive therapy. We present the first reported case of atraumatic...

  10. Simultaneous Bilateral Anterior Shoulder Dislocation Occurred During Sleepwalking

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    fevzi yilmaz

    2013-10-01

    A 17-years-old male presented to our emergency department with a complaint of bilateral shoulder pain and motion restriction. His past medical history was unremarkable for epilepsy or major trauma. His family members said that he was a sleepwalker since he was 5 or 6 years old and sometimes he was going to another place from his bed and when they saw him there were abrasions especially on his face and extremities. It was learned that he left the drugs given by the doctors for his complaint after using a short time. On his physical examination in the emergency department he appeared to be good, he was concious, cooperative and oriented to person, time and place. His vital signs and neurological examination were normal. His extremity examination revealed that his arms were slightly in abduction and external rotation. There was epaulet sign bilateral on his shoulders and his peripheral neurological examination was otherwise normal. The radiological evaluation revealed bilateral subchorocoidal anterior dislocation without signs of fracture (Figure 1.

  11. Lateral Decubitus All-Arthroscopic Latarjet Procedure for Treatment of Shoulder Instability

    Science.gov (United States)

    Lewington, Matthew R.; Urquhart, Nathan; Wong, Ivan H.

    2015-01-01

    Shoulder instability can be a challenging condition to treat when it becomes refractory to soft-tissue procedures or when bone loss exceeds 25% to 27% of the glenoid. The Bristow-Latarjet procedure has been developed and popularized to deal with these concerns. Traditionally, the procedure has been performed as an open approach; however, this has been recently supplanted by novel arthroscopic techniques. We present a technique for the procedure performed with the patient in a semi-lateral decubitus position that assists with optimal graft placement on the native glenoid. We use the cannulated Bristow-Latarjet Instability Shoulder System (DePuy Mitek, Raynham, MA). After a diagnostic arthroscopic evaluation, we use multiple arthroscopic anterior portals to debride the rim of the glenoid. The coracoid is prepared and taken down arthroscopically, and the cannulated guide is attached and advanced through an arthroscopically created subscapularis split. With the shoulder held in a reduced position, we are then able to drill and anchor the graft to the native glenoid. The patient is able to begin gentle range-of-motion exercises immediately postoperatively. PMID:26258032

  12. Lateral Decubitus All-Arthroscopic Latarjet Procedure for Treatment of Shoulder Instability.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Lewington, Matthew R; Urquhart, Nathan; Wong, Ivan H

    2015-06-01

    Shoulder instability can be a challenging condition to treat when it becomes refractory to soft-tissue procedures or when bone loss exceeds 25% to 27% of the glenoid. The Bristow-Latarjet procedure has been developed and popularized to deal with these concerns. Traditionally, the procedure has been performed as an open approach; however, this has been recently supplanted by novel arthroscopic techniques. We present a technique for the procedure performed with the patient in a semi-lateral decubitus position that assists with optimal graft placement on the native glenoid. We use the cannulated Bristow-Latarjet Instability Shoulder System (DePuy Mitek, Raynham, MA). After a diagnostic arthroscopic evaluation, we use multiple arthroscopic anterior portals to debride the rim of the glenoid. The coracoid is prepared and taken down arthroscopically, and the cannulated guide is attached and advanced through an arthroscopically created subscapularis split. With the shoulder held in a reduced position, we are then able to drill and anchor the graft to the native glenoid. The patient is able to begin gentle range-of-motion exercises immediately postoperatively.

  13. Arthroscopic Treatment for Shoulder Instability with Glenoid Bone Loss Using Distal Tibia Allograft Augmentation - Short Term Results

    Science.gov (United States)

    Wong, Ivan; Amar, Eyal; Coady, Catherine M.; Dilman, Daryl B.; Smith, Ben

    2016-01-01

    Objectives: Background: The results of arthroscopic anterior labral (Bankart) repair have been shown to have high failure rate in patients with significant glenoid bone loss. Several reconstruction procedures using bone graft have been described to overcome the bone loss, including autogenous coracoid transfer to the anterior glenoid (Latarjet procedure) as well as iliac crest autograft and tibial allografts. In recent years, trends toward minimally invasive shoulder surgery along with improvements in technology and technique have led surgeons to expand the application of arthroscopic treatment. Purpose: This study aims to perform a retrospective analysis of prospectively collected data to evaluate the clinical and radiological follow up of patient who underwent anatomic glenoid reconstruction using distal tibia allograft for the treatment of shoulder instability with glenoid bone loss at 1-year post operation time point. Methods: Between December 2011 and January 2015, 55 patients underwent arthroscopic stabilization of the shoulder by means of capsule-labral reattachment to glenoid ream and bony augmentation of glenoid bone loss with distal tibial allograft for recurrent instability of the shoulder. Preoperative and postoperative evaluation included general assessment by the western Ontario shoulder instability index (WOSI) questionnaire, preoperative and postoperative radiographs and CT scans. Results: Fifty-five patients have been evaluated with mean age of 29.73 years at time of the index operation. There were 40 males (mean age of 29.66) and 15 female (mean age of 29.93). Minimum follow up time was 12 months. The following adverse effects were recorded: none suffered from recurrent dislocation, 2 patients suffered from bone resorption but without overt instability, 1 patient had malunion due to screw fracture, none of the patients had nonunion. The mean pre-operative WOSI score was 36.54 and the mean postoperative WOSI score was 61.0. Conclusion: Arthroscopic

  14. Diagnosis of shoulder instability in dogs and cats: a retrospective study

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The glenohumeral joint is a remarkable articulation providing the greatest range of motion of any joint in the body. Glenohumeral stabilityresults from several mechanisms, including those that do not require expenditure of energy by muscle ('''passive mechanisms'') and those that do (''active mechanisms''). Glenohumeral instability has been recognized in 47 shoulders of 45 dogs and one cat. Cases are presented because of chronic foreleg lameness. Shoulder joint pain is obviated by theorthopedic examination. Only 57% of the involved shoulders presented with degenerative joint disease. Signs of instability are recognized under anesthesia using a craniocaudal or mediolateral drawer sign or both. This report describes the radiographic and arthroscopic findings of shoulder instability. Arthroscopy of the shoulder joint allows identification of all intra-articular pathologies. Shoulder instability notfully recognized in the past, appears to be the most common cause of shoulder lameness in the dog

  15. BILATERAL ANTERIOR DISLOCATION OF SHOULDER WITH GREATER TUBEROSITY FRACTURE DUE TO HYPONATREMIA : A RARE PRESENTATION

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Sivananda

    2015-01-01

    Full Text Available We here report a rare presentation of bilateral anterior dislocation of shoulder with associated fracture of greater tuberosity in a 38 year old male due to minor trauma which he sustained secondary to hyponatremia induced irritability. There was no associ ated rotator cuff tear which is often associated with BADS which makes this presentation unique. Unilateral dislocation of shoulder is a common condition which is frequently encountered in emergency trauma department. Anterior dislocation is more common th an posterior dislocation. However, simultaneous bilateral shoulder dislocations are usually posterior. Bilateral anterior dislocations with fractures of the greater tuberosity are even rarer and are usually associated with trauma or seizures

  16. Imaging of superior labral anterior to posterior (SLAP) tears of the shoulder.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Simoni, P; Scarciolla, L; Kreutz, J; Meunier, B; Beomonte Zobel, B

    2012-12-01

    Superior labral anterior to posterior (SLAP) tears include a number of abnormal changes of the superior glenoid labrum. SLAP tears have been first reported in elite young atlete and are caused by repetitive overhead motion or by a fall on an outstretched arm. SLAP can lead to chronic pain and instability of shoulder. A diagnosis of SLAP may be difficult on the basis of clinical tests. Hence, modern imaging, including computed tomography arthrography (CTA), magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) and magnetic resonance arthrography (MRA) play a key role in the diagnosis of SLAP. The large number of normal anatomic variants of the superior labrum and the surrounding structures make the interpretation of SLAP challenging on imaging and at arthroscopy. In this article the imaging of SLAP are discussed in detail along with relevant anatomy, anatomic variants and biomechanics.

  17. An Evaluation of the Responsiveness and Discriminant Validity of Shoulder Questionnaires among Patients Receiving Surgical Correction of Shoulder Instability

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Kyle A. R. Kemp

    2012-01-01

    Full Text Available Health-related quality-of-life (HRQL measures must detect clinically important changes over time and between different patient subgroups. Forty-three patients (32 M, 13 F; mean age  =  26.00  ±  8.19 years undergoing arthroscopic Bankart repair completed three validated shoulder questionnaires (Western Ontario Shoulder Instability index (WOSI, American Shoulder and Elbow Surgeons Standardized Shoulder Assessment form (ASES, Constant score preoperatively, and at 6, 12, and 24 months postoperatively. Responsiveness and discriminant validity was assessed between those with a satisfactory outcome and those with (1 a major recurrence of instability, (2 a single episode of subluxation, (3 any postoperative episode of instability. Eight (20% patients reported recurrent instability. Compared to baseline, the WOSI detected improvement at the 6- (P<0.001 and 12-month (P=0.011 evaluations. The ASES showed improvement at 6 months (P=0.003, while the Constant score did not report significant improvement until 12 months postoperatively (P=0.001. Only the WOSI detected differential shoulder function related to shoulder instability. Those experiencing even a single episode of subluxation reported a 10% drop in their WOSI score, attaining the previously established minimal clinically important difference (MCID. Those experiencing a frank dislocation or multiple episodes of subluxation reported a 20% decline. The WOSI allows better discrimination of the severity of postoperative instability symptoms following arthroscopic Bankart repair.

  18. Chloroquine-induced bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation: a unique aetiology for a rare clinical problem.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Martin, Alexander Nicholas; Tsekes, Dimitris; White, William James; Rossouw, Dan

    2016-01-01

    Bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation is a rare clinical entity with few case reports and limited series published in the literature. Bilateral shoulder dislocations are rare and of them, most are posterior. We present a highly unusual case of bilateral, atraumatic, anterior shoulder dislocation with concomitant comminuted greater tuberosity fracture on the right side, secondary to seizure, in a patient without known epilepsy, induced by oral chloroquine medication. We demonstrate the treatment approach that led to a satisfactory clinical outcome, evidenced by radiological union, clinical assessment and Patient Reported Outcome Measure data, following non-operative management of both shoulders. The unusual mechanism for anterior shoulder dislocation, the asymmetric dislocation pattern and peculiar precipitant for the causative seizure all provide interesting learning points from this case. PMID:27005796

  19. Simultaneous bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation: report of two cases and review of the literature

    OpenAIRE

    Tripathy Sujit Kumar; Sen Ramesh Kumar; Aggarwal Sameer; Dhatt Sarvdeep Singh; Tahasildar Naveen

    2012-01-01

    【Abstract】Bilateral shoulder dislocations are rare and almost always occur in the posterior direction. Simultaneous bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation is even rarer and only a few cases are stated in the literature. The most interesting part of a bilateral shoulder dislocation is about its injury mechanism as a synchronous and simultaneous force is needed to result in it. In cases of epilepsy or electrocution, the mechanism is different and the forceful contractions of the selective grou...

  20. Bilateral Anterior Fracture-Dislocation of Shoulder Joint- A rare case with Delayed Presentation

    OpenAIRE

    Sunku, Nithin; Kalaiah, Kiran; Marulasidappa, G.; Gopinath, P

    2012-01-01

    Introduction: The shoulder is the most frequently dislocated joint. Bilateral glenohumeral dislocations are rare and almost always posterior. Bilateral anterior fracture dislocations of humeral neck in a patient with seizure are extremely rare. We report one such case of delayed presentation of bilateral anterior fracture dislocation of shoulder after an epileptic attack. Case Report: We describe a rare case of 30 year old gentleman who presented with first episode of seizure following alcoho...

  1. Neurovascular complications due to the Hippocrates method for reducing anterior shoulder dislocations

    OpenAIRE

    Regauer, Markus; Polzer, Hans; Mutschler, Wolf

    2014-01-01

    In spite of the fact that the Hippocrates method hardly has been evaluated in a scientific manner and numerous associated iatrogenic complications have been reported, this method remains to be one of the most common techniques for reducing anterior shoulder dislocations. We report the case of a 69-year-old farmer under coumarin anticoagulant therapy who sustained acute first time anterior dislocation of his dominant right shoulder. By using the Hippocrates method with the patient under genera...

  2. Evaluation of the results and complications of the Latarjet procedure for recurrent anterior dislocation of the shoulder

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Luciana Andrade da Silva

    2015-12-01

    Full Text Available ABSTRACT OBJECTIVE: Evaluate the results and complications of Latarjet procedure in patients with anterior recurrent dislocation of the shoulder. METHODS: Fifty-one patients (52 shoulders with anterior recurrent dislocation, surgically treated by Latarjet procedure, were analyzed retrospectively. The average follow-up time was 22 months, range 12-66 months; The age range was 15-59 years with a mean of 31; regarding sex, 42 (82.4% patients were male and nine (17.6% were female. The dominant side was affected in 29 (55.8% shoulders. Regarding the etiology, 48 (92.3% reported trauma and four (7.6% had the first episode after a convulsion. RESULTS: The average elevation, lateral rotation and medial rotation of the operated shoulder were, respectively, 146° (60-80°, 59° (0-85° and T8 (T5 gluteus, with statistical significance for decreased range of motion in all planes, compared with the other side. The scores of Rowe and UCLA were 90.6 and 31.4, respectively, in the postoperative period. Eleven shoulders (21.2% had poor results: signs of instability (13.4%, non-union (11.5% and early loosening of the synthesis material (1.9%. There was a correlation between poor results and convulsive patients ( p = 0.026. CONCLUSION: We conclude that the Latarjet procedure for correction of anterior recurrent dislocation leads to good and excellent results in 82.7% of cases. Complications are related to errors in technique.

  3. A Case of Neglected Bilateral Anterior Shoulder Dislocation: A Rare Entity with Unusual Mechanism of Injury

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Raghuram Choulapalle

    2015-01-01

    Full Text Available Bilateral shoulder dislocations are rare, and if they occurred, posterior type of dislocations is common. Bilateral anterior shoulder dislocations are very rare and occur due to trauma with unique mechanism of injury. We report a case of unreduced simultaneous bilateral anterior dislocations of shoulder without associated fractures in a forty-year-old man following a unique mechanism of injury; both hands of the patient were pulled from either side. To the best of our knowledge, this unusual mechanism of injury has not been reported in the literature.

  4. A new autoreduction method for anterior shoulder dislocation: the GONAIS method.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Gonai, Shiro; Kamio, Yoshito; Matsuoka, Tomoyuki; Harunari, Manabu; Saito, Yutaka; Takuma, Kiyotsugu

    2016-01-01

    Although techniques for autoreduction of anterior shoulder dislocation have been developed, no reports have detailed an autoreduction method using the zero position and traction on the affected arm. Therefore, we developed a new autoreduction technique using the zero position and gentle autotraction. The objective of this study is to present our experience with a new method for autoreduction of anterior shoulder dislocation called the GONAIS (a backronym for “Grasp a waist-high object, Opposite arm assists, Nonsedated, Autoreduction/autotraction, Immobilize the grasped object, and Squatting and stooping”) method. A 41-year-old healthy woman with a history of left shoulder dislocation presented to the emergency department with left shoulder pain while attaching her seatbelt. The X-ray examination revealed subcoracoid dislocation of the left shoulder. The patient tried the GONAIS method after simple guidance and demonstration. Although she felt pain once when weakening traction, she achieved autoreduction successfully in only 2 min and 50 s. Clinical examination after autoreduction revealed normal neurovascular findings and appearance of the shoulder. The X-ray revealed glenohumeral joint reduction and no fracture. Here, our patient using the GONAIS method achieved shoulder autoreduction in a short time. The GONAIS method does not require lying down or sitting on the ground, does not necessarily require the opposite arm, and is minimally invasive. This method would likely be helpful for those who cannot quickly reach a hospital for treatment of anterior shoulder dislocation. PMID:26168697

  5. Bilateral anterior shoulder fracture-dislocation : A case report and a review of the literature

    OpenAIRE

    Dinopoulos, H. T.; Giannoudis, P. V.; Smith, R. M.; Matthews, S.J.

    1999-01-01

     We report an unusual case of bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation following trauma. Previously reported cases were either of bilateral dislocations or bilateral fracture dislocations. In our case the patient suffered bilateral anterior dislocation with a three part fracture dislocation on the right. A review of the literature is presented.

  6. Anterior approach v. posterior approach - ultrasound-guided shoulder arthrogram injection

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Merle Neethling-du Toit

    2008-11-01

    Full Text Available Anterior approach ultrasound guided arthrogram injections are a quick reliable way of injecting contrast prior to MRI scan. We did a retrospective study on patients, previously injected and scanned at our clinic, to compare the more manifested posterior approach with the anterior approach. The success rate for successful intra-articular injections for the anterior approach far outweighs the posterior approach. Also the anterior approach is more tolerable for patients as the injections are much quicker and seemingly less painful. In our knowledge it is thus far better to perform anterior approach shoulder arthrogram injections than posterior approach injections

  7. The results of arthroscopic anterior stabilisation of the shoulder using the bioknotless anchor system

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    Cooke Stephen J

    2009-01-01

    Full Text Available Abstract Background Shoulder instability is a common condition, particularly affecting a young, active population. Open capsulolabral repair is effective in the majority of cases, however arthroscopic techniques, particularly using suture anchors, are being used with increasing success. Methods 15 patients with shoulder instability were operated on by a single surgeon (VK using BioKnotless anchors (DePuy Mitek, Raynham, MA. The average length of follow-up was 21 months (17 to 31 with none lost to follow-up. Constant scores in both arms, patient satisfaction, activity levels and recurrence of instability was recorded. Results 80% of patients were satisfied with their surgery. 1 patient suffered a further dislocation and another had recurrent symptomatic instability. The average constant score returned to 84% of that measured in the opposite (unaffected shoulder. There were no specific post-operative complications encountered. Conclusion In terms of recurrence of symptoms, our results show success rates comparable to other methods of shoulder stabilisation. This technique is safe and surgeons familiar with shoulder arthroscopy will not encounter a steep learning curve. Shoulder function at approximately 2 years post repair was good or excellent in the majority of patients and it was observed that patient satisfaction was correlated more with return to usual activities than recurrence of symptoms.

  8. Comparison of four different reduction methods for anterior dislocation of the shoulder

    OpenAIRE

    Guler, Olcay; Ekinci, Safak; Akyildiz, Faruk; Tirmik, Uzeyir; Cakmak, Selami; Ugras, Akin; Piskin, Ahmet; Mahirogullari, Mahir

    2015-01-01

    Background Shoulder dislocations account for almost 50 % of all major joint dislocations and are mainly anterior. Objective The aim is a comparative retrospective study of different reduction maneuvers without anesthesia to reduce the dislocated shoulder. Methods Patients were treated with different reduction maneuvers, including various forms of traction and external rotation, in the emergency departments of four training hospitals between 2009 and 2012. Each of the four hospitals had differ...

  9. BILATERAL ANTERIOR DISLOCATION OF SHOULDER WITH GREATER TUBEROSITY FRACTURE DUE TO HYPONATREMIA : A RARE PRESENTATION

    OpenAIRE

    Sivananda; Sudheer; Varun Kumar; Mani Kumar

    2015-01-01

    We here report a rare presentation of bilateral anterior dislocation of shoulder with associated fracture of greater tuberosity in a 38 year old male due to minor trauma which he sustained secondary to hyponatremia induced irritability. There was no associ ated rotator cuff tear which is often associated with BADS which makes this presentation unique. Unilateral dislocation of shoulder is a common condition which is frequently encountered in emergency trauma department. Ante...

  10. The surgical treatment of the recurrent dislocation on the shoulder joint with minimum invasion anterior approach

    OpenAIRE

    Ninković Srđan; Stanković Milan; Savić Dragan; Matijević Radmila; Milankov Miroslav

    2008-01-01

    Shoulder joint is one of the spherical joints and one of the most movable but also the most unstable joint of locomotive apparatus. The aims of this work are to review and analyze the results of medical treatment of frontal recurrent dislocations on the shoulder with open surgery technique on the Clinic for Orthopaedic Surgery and Traumatology in Novi Sad in the period from 2002 to 2005. Twenty one patients with anterior recurrent dislocations of the shoulder were operated on, 19 men and 2 wo...

  11. Simultaneous bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation: report of two cases and review of the literature

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Tripathy Sujit Kumar

    2012-02-01

    Full Text Available 【Abstract】Bilateral shoulder dislocations are rare and almost always occur in the posterior direction. Simultaneous bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation is even rarer and only a few cases are stated in the literature. The most interesting part of a bilateral shoulder dislocation is about its injury mechanism as a synchronous and simultaneous force is needed to result in it. In cases of epilepsy or electrocution, the mechanism is different and the forceful contractions of the selective group of muscles result in the dislocation. This article reports two cases of bilateral simultaneous anterior shoulder joint dislocation that occurred after a road side accident and after an episode of convulsion in an epileptic patient. The dislocations were diagnosed early and reduced immediately with a proper postreduction rehabilitation. During their follow-up, both patients had sa-tisfactory functional outcome. This article emphasizes on the importance of shoulder examination in road side accident victims and epileptic patients. All orthopedic surgeons and emergency physicians should be aware of such unusual possibilities to have an early diagnosis and treatment. An early reduction and appropriate rehabilitation can provide satisfactory functional outcome. This article also briefly discusses the injury mechanisms, diagnoses and treatments of bilateral shoulder dislocation as reported in the literature. Key words: Shoulder dislocation; Epilepsy; Accidents, traffic

  12. The Milch technique for reduction of anterior shoulder dislocations in an accident and emergency department.

    OpenAIRE

    Johnson, G; Hulse, W; Mcgowan, A.

    1992-01-01

    Following the introduction of the Milch technique as the preferred method of reduction of anterior shoulder dislocations in an A&E department, a retrospective study of the technique was carried out. A total of 187 patients with anterior shoulder dislocations were included. The Milch technique was attempted in 142 cases with a success rate of 86%. There was no statistical difference in the success rates of junior and senior staff. In 73% of the Milch cases either no analgesia or sedation or En...

  13. Determination of prevalence of glenoid bony lesions after recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation using the 3-D CT scan

    OpenAIRE

    Guity, Mohamad Reza; Akhlaghpour, Shaharam; Yousefian, Reza

    2014-01-01

    Background: Glenoid bone damages consisting of anterior rim erosion and bony avulsion are very important in decision making for treatment of recurrent dislocation in shoulder joint. This study was aimed to determine the prevalence of these damages in patients with anterior recurrent shoulder dislocation. Methods: The study was a cross-sectional study evaluating patients with unstable shoulder joint. Glenoid bone damage was assessed using three dimensional (CT) scan implementing either glenoid...

  14. Simultaneous bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation: report of two cases and review of the literature

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    Sujit Kumar Tripathy; Ramesh Kumar Sen; Sameer Aggarwal; Sarvdeep Singh Dhatt; Naveen Tahasildar

    2011-01-01

    Bilateral shoulder dislocations are rare and almost always occur in the posterior direction. Simultaneous bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation is even rarer and only a few cases are stated in the literature. The most interesting part of a bilateral shoulder dislocation is about its injury mechanism as a synchronous and simultaneous force is needed to result in it. In cases of epilepsy or electrocution, the mechanism is different and the forceful contractions of the selective group of muscles result in the dislocation. This article reports two cases of bilateral simultaneous anterior shoulder joint dislocation that occurred after a road side accident and after an episode of convulsion in an epileptic patient. The dislocations were diagnosed early and reduced immediately with a proper postreduction rehabilitation. During their follow-up, both patients had satisfactory functional outcome. This article emphasizes on the importance of shoulder examination in road side accident victims and epileptic patients. All orthopedic surgeons and emergency physicians should be aware of such unusual possibilities to have an early diagnosis and treatment.An early reduction and appropriate rehabilitation can provide satisfactory functional outcome. This article also briefly discusses the injury mechanisms, diagnoses and treatments of bilateral shoulder dislocation as reported in the literature.

  15. Remifentanil versus Fentanyl/Midazolam in Painless Reduction of Anterior Shoulder Dislocation; a Randomized Clinical Trial

    Science.gov (United States)

    Gharavifard, Mohammad; Tafakori, Azadeh; Zamani Moghadam, Hamid

    2016-01-01

    Introduction: Performance of painful diagnostic and therapeutic procedures is common in emergency department (ED), and procedural sedation and analgesia (PSA) is a fundamental skill for every emergency physician. This study was aim to compare the efficacy of remifentanil with fentanyl/midazolam in painless reduction of anterior shoulder dislocation. Method: In this randomized, double blind, clinical trial the procedural characteristics, patients’ satisfaction as well as adverse events were compared between fentanyl/midazolam and remifentanil for PSA of 18–64 years old patients, which were presented to ED following anterior shoulder dislocation. Results: 96 cases were randomly allocated to two groups (86.5% male). There were no significant difference between groups regarding baseline characteristics. Remifentanil group had lower duration of procedure (2.5 ± 1.6 versus 4.6 ± 1.8 minutes, p shoulder dislocation. PMID:27274520

  16. Incidence and Characteristics of Traumatic Shoulder Instability in Japanese Military Cadets.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Amako, Masatoshi; Sasao, Hiroshi; Matsuhashi, Yusuke; Yato, Yoshiyuki; Yoshihara, Yasuo; Arino, Hiroshi; Sakurai, Yutaka; Nemoto, Koichi

    2016-06-01

    Little is known regarding the incidence of the shoulder instability in Japan. The aim of this study was to evaluate the incidence of traumatic shoulder instability among Japanese military cadets. A prospective cohort study was performed to capture all traumatic shoulder instability events between 2009 and 2012 among cadets in a military educational academy of the Japan Self Defense Forces. The total number of cadets in the cohort was 5,402 (average age 20.6 years). The incidence of instability events, including dislocation or subluxation, was calculated. Chronicity, demographics of participants, mechanism of injury, and athletic events were also evaluated. The incidence of traumatic dislocation was 4.1/1,000 person-years and that of subluxation was 6.1/1,000 person-years. The incidence of primary dislocation or subluxation was 5.4/1,000 person-years and that of recurrent dislocation or subluxation was 4.7/1,000 person-years. Of first dislocations or subluxations, 92% occurred during sports activities, including after-school sports activities, military training, and gym classes. In conclusion, the overall incidence of shoulder instability events among Japanese military cadets was 10.3/1,000 person-years, and was extremely high. Most shoulder instability events occurred during sports activities, and a program to prevent such injuries during sports activities is necessary for young participants. PMID:27244069

  17. Outcome of modified Bristow-Laterjet procedure in post-traumatic recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation in young population.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Sakeb, N; Islam, M A; Jannat, S N

    2015-01-01

    Anterior shoulder dislocation (ASD) is a common injury of young population which may progress to recurrent episodes. The treatment is initially conservative but surgery is indicated when it fails. Out of more than 150 techniques, modified Bristow-Latarjet procedure has become most favorable even to arthroscopic techniques. We have intended to retrospectively assess the outcome of it in post-traumatic recurrent ASD of young non-athletes, performed at our different private settings between January 2007 and July 2012; which included 15 male patients of 20-39 years with minimum 2 years follow up. Clinical, functional, radiological and overall outcome status were evaluated. There was significant improvement of shoulder stability (p<0.05, chi-square test) despite significant deterioration (p<0.05, paired t-test) of external rotation (21.67°±00.61° loss). The patient self assessed pain and instability had highly significant (p<0.001, paired t-test) and all components of activities of daily living (except above shoulder weight carrying and overhead throwing) had significant improvement (p<0.05, paired t-test). Despite of intra-operative difficulties, radiological transplant errors (33.33%) and post-operative complications (06.67%), overall satisfactory outcome (86.67%) had been significant (p<0.05, chi-square test).

  18. Resultados da cirurgia de latarjet no tratamento da instabilidade anterior traumática do ombro associada à erosão óssea da cavidade glenoidal - seguimento mínimo de um ano Results from latarjet surgery for treating traumatic anterior shoulder instability associated with bone erosion in the glenoid cavity, after minimum follow-up of one year

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    Roberto Yukio Ikemoto

    2011-10-01

    Full Text Available OBJETIVO: Avaliar o resultado da cirurgia de Latarjet para pacientes com luxação recidivante anterior do ombro com perda óssea maior que 25% da cavidade glenoidal. MÉTODO: Avaliamos 26 pacientes submetidos à cirurgia de Latarjet. O tempo médio de seguimento foi de 38 meses e a média etária, de 28 anos. Os pacientes foram avaliados quanto à amplitude de movimento e pelas escalas de Rowe e UCLA, no período pré-operatório como no período pós-operatório, radiografias do ombro para avaliar a presença de artrose, posição e consolidação do enxerto e posicionamento dos parafusos. A análise estatística foi utilizada para avaliar se haveria relação entre o número de episódios de luxação, presença de artrose, correlação entre artrose e limitação da rotação lateral. Comparar a diferença entre o arco de movimento do lado operado com o não acometido e avaliação funcional pré e pós-operatória das escalas de UCLA e Rowe. RESULTADOS: A elevação e rotação lateral foram estatisticamente inferiores do lado operado. A escala de UCLA e a de Rowe mostrou uma melhora estatisticamente significante dos resultados clínico-funcionais (P OBJECTIVE: Evaluate the results from the Latarjet procedure in patients with anterior recurrent dislocation of the shoulder who present bone loss of the glenoid cavity greater than 25%. METHODS: Twenty six male patients underwent the Latarjet procedure, The bone loss was evaluated by means of radiography using the Bernageau view and by means of CAT scan. The patients were evaluated with regard to range of motion, using the Rowe and UCLA scales, before and after the operation, and by radiographs to assess the presence of arthrosis, position and consolidation of the graft and positioning of the screws. Statistical analysis was used to assess whether there was any relationship between the number of episodes of dislocation and the presence of arthrosis, , and any relationship between arthrosis and

  19. THE HISTORICAL REVIEW AND TRENDS IN THE DEVELOPMENT OF SURGICAL TREATMENT OF RECCURENT SHOULDER INSTABILITY

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    V. M. Prokhorenko

    2015-01-01

    Full Text Available An analysis of literature data was conducted to characterize the main current stage of development and formation of diagnosis and treatment of shoulder instability. The purpose of this review was to determine the main directions in the treatment of recurrent shoulder instability and problematic issues that require further scientific research. The main results of patients monitoring that were undergone different types of arthroscopic treatment were presented. The present level of diagnostics allows to accurately define the indications for surgical treatment. A method of glenoid bone defect reconstruction is presented that based on careful preoperative planning. Determination of possible risk factors and every possible pathogenesis link and individual preoperative planning are the main tasks in the prevention of the shoulder instability recurrences.

  20. Long-Lever-Arm Manipulation Under Anesthesia With Resultant Traumatic Anterior Shoulder Dislocation.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Roubal, Paul J; Placzek, Jeffrey D

    2016-08-01

    The patient was a 61-year-old woman who underwent long-lever manipulation under anesthesia (MUA) for adhesive capsulitis. Two weeks following MUA, the constellation of clinical findings raised concern for possible adverse outcomes. Radiographs were obtained, as well as subsequent magnetic resonance imaging and computed tomography scans. Images revealed anterior shoulder dislocation with Bankart and Hill-Sachs lesions, and an anterior rotator cuff tear. J Orthop Sports Phys Ther 2016;46(8):707. doi:10.2519/jospt.2016.0412. PMID:27477474

  1. Simultaneous anterior dislocation of the shoulder and fracture of the ipsilateral humeral shaft : Two case reports

    OpenAIRE

    Chen, C.-H.; Lai, P.-L.; Niu, C.-C.; Chen, W.-J.; Shih, C.-H.

    1998-01-01

    Two patients with anterior dislocation of the shoulder and ipsilateral fracture of the shaft of the humerus have been studied and the mechanism of their injuries has been documented. Closed reduction of the dislocations was performed under anaesthesia during surgery for humeral fixation with a dynamic compression plate. The fractures and dislocations healed without any problems at 6 to 9 months postoperatively. At recent follow-up, one patient had returned to work and ...

  2. Functional outcome after open and arthroscopic Bankart repair for traumatic shoulder instability

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    Lützner J

    2009-01-01

    Full Text Available Abstract Purpose Both open and arthroscopic Bankart repair are established procedures in the treatment of anterior shoulder instability. While the open procedure is still considered as the "golden standard" functional outcome is supposed to be better in the arthroscopic procedure. The aim of this retrospective study was to compare the functional outcome between open and arthroscopic Bankart repair. Materials and methods In 199 patients a Bankart procedure with suture anchors was performed, either arthroscopically in presence of an detached, but not elongated capsulolabral complex (40 or open (159. After a median time of 31 months (12 to 67 months 174 patients were contacted and agreed to follow-up, 135 after open and 39 after arthroscopic Bankart procedure. Results Re-dislocations occurred in 8% after open and 15% after arthroscopic Bankart procedure. After open surgery 4 of the 11 re-dislocations occurred after a new adequate trauma and 1 of the 6 re-dislocations after arthroscopic surgery. Re-dislocations after arthroscopic procedure occured earlier than after open Bankart repair. An external rotation lag of 20° or more was observed more often (16% after open than after arthroscopic surgery (3%. The Rowe score demonstrated "good" or "excellent" functional results in 87% after open and in 80% patients after arthroscopic treatment. Conclusion In this retrospective investigation the open Bankart procedure demonstrated good functional results. The arthroscopic treatment without capsular shift resulted in a better range of motion, but showed a tendency towards more frequently and earlier recurrence of instability. Sensitive patient selection for arthroscopic Bankart repair is recommended especially in patients with more than five dislocations.

  3. Effect of shoulder flexion angle and exercise resistance on the serratus anterior muscle activity during dynamic hug exercise

    OpenAIRE

    Yoo, Won-Gyu

    2016-01-01

    [Purpose] The primary aim of this study was to determine the effect of shoulder flexion angle and exercise resistance on the serratus anterior muscle during dynamic hug exercise. [Subjects] Ten men aged 22–32 years were recruited. [Methods] The subjects performed dynamic hug exercise at different shoulder flexion angles and under resistance weight conditions. Serratus anterior muscle activities were measured by using the surface electromyographic system during the dynamic hug exercises. After...

  4. Irreducible Anterior Shoulder Dislocation Associated With Displaced Fracture of the Greater Tuberosity: An Analysis of Seven Cases

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    Morteza Nakhaei Amroodi

    2015-11-01

    Full Text Available Background: Although anterior shoulder dislocation is the most prevalent type of body dislocation, irreducible anterior shoulder dislocation is seldom reported in the literature, which is usually due to physical obstacles. Objectives: This study presents our findings regarding the causes of irreducibility of anterior shoulder dislocation associated with displaced fracture of the greater tuberosity. Patients and Methods: CT scans, open reduction of the joint, and internal fixation of the tuberosity was performed in seven patients with irreducible anterior shoulder dislocation associated with displaced fracture of the greater tuberosity. Results: As confirmed by intraoperative findings, the CT scans showed the cause of irreducible shoulder dislocation in six cases was the interposition of the long head of biceps (LHB in the anterior of the head that was displaced from the fracture line between the greater and lesser tuberosities. In another case, the greater and lesser tuberosities were attached to each other and were separated from the head. This fractured part was trapped. Conclusions: We suggest that performing CT scans in all cases of anterior shoulder dislocations with displaced fracture of the greater tuberosity can help surgeons to diagnose the accompanying fractures and possible complications, such as irreducibility. If the fracture line passes through the bicipital groove or in the case of a shield fracture, possible irreducibility should be borne in mind.

  5. Treatment of recurrent anterior dislocations of shoulder by Laterjet-Bristow operation: an experience.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Bajracharya, A R; Anjum, M P

    2007-01-01

    Shoulder dislocation is common problem in orthopaedics. Management of recurrent shoulder dislocation is painstaking with different surgical procedures having varying outcomes. Laterjet-Bristow procedure provides stability and good functional outcome in Rowe scale and long term patient satisfaction. This is an observational prospective study carried out at two different tertiary care centers at Nepal and Pakistan using the same protocol. Habitual and pathological recurrent dislocations were excluded and all the recurrent dislocation of shoulder following initial traumatic anterior dislocation was included in this study. Standard Laterjet-Bristow operation was done and followed up for average of 27 months. Functional evaluation was done using Rowe score and graded as excellent, good, fair and poor. There were 12 men and 9 women with the mean ages of 23.4 years. At 12 months, 11 patients had fair result and seven patients had good result. At two years only three had fair result, 15 had good result and three patients had excellent result. Only three patients had poor result at one year while none had poor result at two year. The mean loss of external rotation in operated shoulder at one year was 24.33 degrees which decreased to 21.2 degrees at the end of second year. There was no restriction of external rotation in three patients at both yearly follow-ups while 18 patients had restriction in the range 10-30 degrees. Laterjet-Bristow can be the procedure of choice for surgical treatment of recurrent traumatic anterior dislocation and also as a salvage surgery for failed cases from other types of procedures. The only shortcoming of this procedure was some limitation in external rotation and minor loss in muscle power of that shoulder.

  6. Dynamic MR imaging and stress testing in glenohumeral instability: comparison with normal shoulders and clinical/surgical findings.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Hodge, D K; Beaulieu, C F; Thabit, G H; Gold, G E; Bergman, A G; Butts, R K; Dillingham, M F; Herfkens, R J

    2001-05-01

    Our objectives were to test the hypotheses that: 1) during shoulder motion, glenohumeral alignment differs between asymptomatic shoulders and those with symptomatic instability; 2) during magnetic resonance (MR)-monitored physical exam or stress testing, glenohumeral alignment differs between asymptomatic shoulders and those with instability; and 3) glenohumeral translation during MR stress testing correlates with findings of shoulder instability by clinical exam and exam under anesthesia (EUA). Using an open-configuration 0.5 T MR imaging (MRI) system, we studied symptomatic shoulders in 11 subjects and compared them to their contralateral asymptomatic shoulders. Each shoulder was studied during abduction/adduction and internal/external rotation to determine the humeral head position on the glenoid. An examiner also performed the MR stress test on each shoulder by applying manual force on the humeral head during imaging. All shoulders were assigned an instability grade from the MR stress test, and this grade was correlated with: 1) clinical exam grade assigned during preoperative assessment by an orthopedic surgeon and 2) intraoperative instability grade by EUA immediately preceding arthroscopy. With dynamic abduction and internal/external rotation, the humeral head remained centered on the glenoid in 9 of 11 shoulders, but in two subjects there were dramatic demonstrations of subluxation. With stress testing, a trend toward more joint laxity was demonstrated in symptomatic than in asymptomatic joints (P = 0.11). MR grading of instability correlated directly with clinical grading in six cases and underestimated the degree of instability relative to clinical exam in the other cases. MR instability grading systematically underestimated instability compared with EUA in 7 of the 10 cases that underwent surgical repair. We concluded that dynamic MR evaluation of glenohumeral alignment did not demonstrate abnormalities in symptomatic shoulders in 8 of 10 patients

  7. Does surgery followed by physiotherapy improve short and long term outcome for patients with atraumatic shoulder instability compared with physiotherapy alone? - protocol for a randomized controlled clinical trial

    OpenAIRE

    Jaggi, Anju; Alexander, Susan; Herbert, Robert; Funk, Lennard; Ginn, Karen A

    2014-01-01

    Background Shoulder instability is a common problem affecting young adults. Stabilization surgery followed by physiotherapy rehabilitation has been shown to reduce the chance of further episodes of shoulder dislocation and to improve quality of life in patients who sustain a shoulder dislocation as a result of a high collision trauma, but it is unclear if surgical intervention is beneficial for patients with atraumatic shoulder instability who have structural damage at the shoulder. The aim o...

  8. Neglected anterior dislocation of shoulder with large Hillsach's lesion & deficient glenoid: Treated by autogenous bone graft & modified Latarjet procedure.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Peshin, Chetan; Jangira, Vivek; Gupta, Ravi Kumar; Jindal, Rohit

    2015-12-01

    Neglected anterior dislocation of shoulder is rare in spite of the fact that the anterior dislocation of the shoulder is seen in around 90% of the acute cases. Most of the series of neglected dislocation describe posterior dislocation to be far more common.(1) (,2) We hereby report a case of the neglected anterior shoulder dislocation in a 15 year old boy who had a history of epilepsy. There was a large Hill Sachs lesion in humeral head which was impacted in glenoid inferiorly and glenoid was eburnated at that margin. The humeral head was reconstructed with a tricortical iliac graft. Glenoid was reconstructed by transfer of coracoids process of scapula to antero-inferior glenoid (modified Latarjet procedure). This case is unique because management of humeral head defect with bone graft is not mentioned in anterior dislocation.

  9. A comparison of magnetic resonance arthrography and arthroscopic findings in the assessment of anterior shoulder dislocations

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    Jordan, R.W.; Naeem, R.; Srinivas, K.; Shyamalan, G. [Birmingham Heartlands Hospital, Birmingham (United Kingdom)

    2015-05-01

    The aim of this study is to establish the sensitivity and specificity of MRA in the investigation of patients with traumatic anterior shoulder dislocations. A retrospective analysis of consecutive patients undergoing both magnetic resonance arthrography and arthroscopic assessment after a traumatic anterior shoulder dislocation between January 2011 and 2014 was performed. Demographic data were collected from electronic records. Images were interpreted by 8 musculoskeletal radiologists and patients were treated by 8 consultant orthopaedic surgeons. Arthroscopic findings were obtained from surgical notes and these findings were used as a reference for MRA. The sensitivity, specificity, and positive predictive value were calculated for the different injuries. Sixty-nine patients underwent both an MRA and shoulder arthroscopy during the study period; however, clinical notes were unavailable in 9 patients. Fifty-three patients (88 %) were male, the mean age was 28 years (range 18 to 50) and 16 subjects (27 %) had suffered a primary dislocation. The overall sensitivity and specificity of MRA to all associated injuries was 0.9 (CI 0.83-0.95) and 0.94 (CI 0.9-0.96) retrospectively. The lowest sensitivity was seen in osseous Bankart 0.8 (CI 0.44-0.96) and superior labral tear (SLAP) lesions 0.5 (CI 0.14-0.86). The overall positive predictive value was 0.88 (CI 0.76-0.91) with the lowest values found in rotator cuff 0.4 (CI 0.07-0.83) and glenohumeral ligament (GHL) lesions 0.29 (CI 0.05-0.7). Magnetic resonance angiography has a high sensitivity when used to identify associated injuries in shoulder dislocation, although in 8 patients (13 %) arthroscopy identified an additional injury. The overall agreement between MRA and arthroscopic findings was good, but the identification of GHL and rotator cuff injuries was poor. (orig.)

  10. The surgical treatment of the recurrent dislocation on the shoulder joint with minimum invasion anterior approach

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Ninković Srđan

    2008-01-01

    Full Text Available Shoulder joint is one of the spherical joints and one of the most movable but also the most unstable joint of locomotive apparatus. The aims of this work are to review and analyze the results of medical treatment of frontal recurrent dislocations on the shoulder with open surgery technique on the Clinic for Orthopaedic Surgery and Traumatology in Novi Sad in the period from 2002 to 2005. Twenty one patients with anterior recurrent dislocations of the shoulder were operated on, 19 men and 2 women. The average age of those patients was 24.8 (15-40 year-olds. Ten patients had an injury of the left and 11 patients the injury of the right shoulder. There were eight handball players, four fighting skills players; two of them played volleyball and one was a basketball player. Six of them were not sportsmen. The preoperational and post operational mean value of the modified Rowe scale showed a statistically significant difference (P<0.001. Observing the patients after the operation in the period of 2 years, according to Neer scale, 3 patients (14.28% had great results (grade over 90, 16 patients (76.19% had a good result, (75-89, and only two patients (9.52% had results less than 75. The measuring of the volume of movements after physical treatment in 12 patients (57.14% has shown the decrease of the outside rotation. Open surgery treatment of the front unstable shoulder joint is reliable and time tested and it gives good clinical results in young sportsmen with undirected unstable, bigger number of dislocations and associated osseous defects. .

  11. Innovative use of computer-assisted tomography in the management of an irreducible anterior shoulder dislocation

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    Rajpal S Nandra

    2011-01-01

    Full Text Available Anterior dislocation of the shoulder is a common injury which is often reduced in the emergency department, without specialist orthopedic input. We report a case of an irreducible locked anterior glenohumeral dislocation with impaction of the humeral head onto the antero-inferior glenoid rim and subsequent generation of a Hill-Sachs lesion. To our knowledge, we describe the first reported case of using computer-assisted tomography to generate a sequence of movements to safely disimpact the locked dislocation without causing further iatrogenic injury or a fracture through the humeral articular surface. This novel image-assisted closed reduction technique spared the patient from the morbidity associated with performing open reduction surgery. At 6-month follow-up, the patient reported no re-dislocations, returned to work and had excellent range of motion.

  12. Modified Boytchev procedure for treatment of recurrent anterior dislocation of shoulder

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    Anant Kumar Garg

    2011-01-01

    Full Text Available Background: More than 200 different operations have been described for the treatment of recurrent anterior dislocation of shoulder. The Modified Boytchev procedure employs rerouting of the detached tip of coracoid process with its attached conjoined tendon (short head of biceps and coracobrachialis deep to subscapularis and reattaches to its anatomical location. We conducted a study on evaluation of long-term effect of modified Boytchev procedure and to compare our results with other studies published in literature. Materials and Methods: Since June 2002, modified Boytchev procedure was performed on 48 patients, who presented with recurrent anterior dislocation. 45 were men and 3 were women and were in the age group of 18-40 years (mean 27.83±4.95 years. Forty patients were affected on the dominant side and rest on the non-dominant side. The mean number of dislocations in these patients was 18.22±12.08. The mean followup period was 58.13±19.06 months (range 18-96 months. The patients were evaluated by visual analogue score, modified American Shoulder and Elbow Surgeon′s Score (ASES, and Single Assessment Numeric Evaluation (SANE score at the last followup. Results: All the patients regained almost preoperative range of forward flexion at the last followup. In the preoperative period the mean external rotation deficit at 0° and at 90° of abduction was 13.22°±5.16° and 18.06°±6.50°, respectively. At the last followup, the mean external rotation deficit at 0° and at 90° of abduction was 8.06°±2.47° and 8.95°±2.07°, respectively. This improvement in external rotation deficit was statistically significant (P<.05. Preoperative scores were compared with the most recent followup scores for all variables with use of a paired t test. All patients had significant improvement in visual analogue score, modified American Shoulder and Elbow Surgeon′s Score (ASES, and Single Assessment Numeric Evaluation (SANE score at the last followup

  13. Reduction of Anterior Shoulder Dislocation in Emergency Department; Is Entonox® Effective?

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Babak Mahshidfar

    2011-12-01

    Full Text Available Introduction: An appropriate procedural sedation and analgesia (PSA is crucial to reduce a dislocated shoulder successfully in emergency department. This study compares sedative effect of inhalational Entonox® (En to intra-venous (IV Midazolam plus Fentanyl (F+M. Methods: 120 patients with recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation were randomly assigned into two groups. 60 patients (group F+M received 0.1 mg/kg IV Midazolam plus 3µg/kg IV Fentanyl and 60 patients (group En received Entonox® with self administration face mask on an on-demand basis. Traction/counter-traction method was used to reduce the dislocated shoulder joint in both groups. Results: 48 out of 60 (80% patients in group F+M and 6 out of 60 (10% patients in group En had successful reduction (p < 0.0001. The mean pain score reduction was 6.3 ± 1.2 for group F+M and 3 ± 0.9 for group En (p < 0.0001. There was a statistically significant difference in mean patient satisfaction (assessed with Likert score between two groups (4.45 ± 0.6 for group F+M and 2.3 ± 1 for group En; p < 0.0001. Duration of entire procedure (since the beginning of PSA up to the end of successful or unsuccessful reduction was shorter in Group F+M, but successful reductions occurred earlier in group En. No major side effect such as airway compromise, retracted respiratory depression, or circulatory failure was occurred in any group. Conclusion: Entonox® may not be an appropriate agent to help reducing a dislocated shoulder.

  14. Shoulder Magnetic Resonance Arthrography: A Prospective Randomized Study of Anterior and Posterior Ultrasonography-Guided Contrast Injections

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Koivikko, M.P.; Mustonen, A.O.T. (Dept. of Radiology, Helsinki Univ. Central Hospital, Helsinki (Finland))

    2008-10-15

    Background: Magnetic resonance (MR) arthrography is an accurate imaging method for internal shoulder derangements and rotator cuff pathologies. Both anterior and posterior contrast injection techniques, under palpatory, fluoroscopic, or ultrasonographic guidance have been described in the literature. However, clinical comparisons of the injection techniques remain few. Purpose: To compare the performance of anterior and posterior ultrasonography (US)-guided arthrography injections of the shoulder regarding patient discomfort and influence on diagnostic MR reading, and to illustrate the typical artifacts resulting from contrast leakage in the respective techniques. Material and Methods: 43 MR arthrographies were prospectively randomized into anterior and posterior US-guided contrast injections and performed by two radiologists, with the study of artifacts from contrast leakage. Pain from the injections was assessed by a survey utilizing a 100-mm visual analogue scale (VAS). Results: Of the 23 anterior injections, nine caused contrast artifacts in the subscapular tendon, and in three the leakage extended further anteriorly. Of the 20 posterior injections, 12 showed injection artifacts of the rotator cuff, extending outside the cuff in seven. Two of the anterior and none of the posterior artifacts compromised diagnostic quality. In posterior injections, the leakage regularly occurred at the caudal edge of the infraspinatus muscle and was easily distinguishable from rotator cuff tears. All patients completed the pain survey. Mean VAS scores were 25.0 (median 18, SD 22) for anterior, and 25.4 (median 16, SD 25) for posterior injections. The two radiologists achieved different mean VAS scores but closely agreed as to anterior and posterior VAS scores. Conclusion: Arthrography injections were fairly simple to perform under US guidance. Patient discomfort for anterior and posterior injections was equally minor. A tailored approach utilizing anterior or posterior injections

  15. Shoulder Magnetic Resonance Arthrography: A Prospective Randomized Study of Anterior and Posterior Ultrasonography-Guided Contrast Injections

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Background: Magnetic resonance (MR) arthrography is an accurate imaging method for internal shoulder derangements and rotator cuff pathologies. Both anterior and posterior contrast injection techniques, under palpatory, fluoroscopic, or ultrasonographic guidance have been described in the literature. However, clinical comparisons of the injection techniques remain few. Purpose: To compare the performance of anterior and posterior ultrasonography (US)-guided arthrography injections of the shoulder regarding patient discomfort and influence on diagnostic MR reading, and to illustrate the typical artifacts resulting from contrast leakage in the respective techniques. Material and Methods: 43 MR arthrographies were prospectively randomized into anterior and posterior US-guided contrast injections and performed by two radiologists, with the study of artifacts from contrast leakage. Pain from the injections was assessed by a survey utilizing a 100-mm visual analogue scale (VAS). Results: Of the 23 anterior injections, nine caused contrast artifacts in the subscapular tendon, and in three the leakage extended further anteriorly. Of the 20 posterior injections, 12 showed injection artifacts of the rotator cuff, extending outside the cuff in seven. Two of the anterior and none of the posterior artifacts compromised diagnostic quality. In posterior injections, the leakage regularly occurred at the caudal edge of the infraspinatus muscle and was easily distinguishable from rotator cuff tears. All patients completed the pain survey. Mean VAS scores were 25.0 (median 18, SD 22) for anterior, and 25.4 (median 16, SD 25) for posterior injections. The two radiologists achieved different mean VAS scores but closely agreed as to anterior and posterior VAS scores. Conclusion: Arthrography injections were fairly simple to perform under US guidance. Patient discomfort for anterior and posterior injections was equally minor. A tailored approach utilizing anterior or posterior injections

  16. The MR arthrographic anatomy of the biceps labral insertion and its morphological significance with labral tears in patients with shoulder instability

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Jakanani, G.C., E-mail: gcjakanani@gmail.com [Leicester Royal Infirmary, Leicester (United Kingdom); Botchu, R., E-mail: drrajeshb@gmail.com [Leicester Royal Infirmary, Leicester (United Kingdom); Rennie, W.J., E-mail: winston.rennie@gmail.com [Leicester Royal Infirmary, Leicester (United Kingdom)

    2012-11-15

    Introduction: Most of the fibres of the long head of biceps tendon attach on the superior labrum just posterior to the supraglenoid tubercle. Aim: Our hypothesis was that posteriorly attached biceps tendons predispose to posterior superior labral tears and SLAP lesions. Methods and materials: A prospective analysis of all MR shoulder arthrograms for shoulder instability referred from the shoulder specialist clinics, performed during a one year period were reviewed by two independent observers who were blinded to clinical history. The biceps attachment was classified into four groups according to the method described in an earlier cadaveric study into four groups; posterior-type 1, predominantly posterior-type 2, equal contributions to both anterior and posterior labrum-type 3 and predominantly anterior labral attachment-type 4. Data was analysed using Kappa statistics and Fischer's exact test. Results: 48 patients (33 males and 15 females) were included in this study with a mean age of 32 years. Majority, 22 patients (46%) had a type 1 attachment of the biceps on the superior labrum. There was moderate intra-observer and good interobserver agreement with a Kappa of 0.58 and 0.63 respectively. There was a significant association between a type 2 attachment and posterior tears (p {<=} 0.04) and also between a type 2 attachment and SLAP tears (p {<=} 0.04). Conclusion: Our results suggest that variation in anatomy of biceps origin influences the type of labral tears that occur in patients with shoulder instability. The importance of these findings could influence selection of individuals in throwing sports like cricket and baseball.

  17. Arthroscopic Conjoint Tendon Transfer: A Technique for Revision Anterior Shoulder Stabilization.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Tennent, Duncan; Colaço, Henry B; Arnander, Magnus; Pearse, Eyiyemi

    2016-02-01

    Revision anterior stabilization of the shoulder presents a challenge to the surgeon and carries a higher risk of recurrent dislocation than primary repair. The Latarjet procedure may be more reliable than revision soft-tissue repair but may not be indicated in patients without significant glenoid bone loss. We describe an arthroscopic technique of conjoint tendon transfer using a combination of suspensory and interference screw fixation for patients without significant glenoid bone loss (tendon, accurate bone tunnel placement, and subsequent labral repair. It avoids the additional steps of bone block preparation and the larger portals required for arthroscopic Latarjet techniques, in addition to eliminating potential complications due to coracoid bone block resorption. PMID:27274454

  18. Arthroscopic findings after shoulder dislocation

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Medenica Ivica

    2009-01-01

    Full Text Available Background/Aim. Recurrent instability of the shoulder joint is frequently difficult to differentiate from diseased or injured rotator cuff or tendon of the forearm flexor (m. biceps brachii. Shoulder joint arthroscopy has been only recently introduced into instable shoulder joint lesion examination. The aim of this study was to present and analyze an arthroscopic finding on instable shoulder joint in order to determine causes and mechanisms of instability, as well as principles of surgical treatment. Methods. Arthroscopy of the shoulder joint was performed in 158 patients with at least one documented shoulder joint dislocation. These patients were divided into two groups. The group I included the patients with one to three dislocations, while the group II those with more than three dislocations. Preoperative diagnosis was based on anamnestic data and clinical examination using specific tests, and on the diagnosis of shoulder joint using radiography or computed tomography. Results. Out of the total number of the patients 138 (87.34% had injury of the anterior patellar brim, 119 (75.32% had failure of the anterior capsule, 126 (79.75% had compressive cartilage injury of the posterior part of the head of the upper arm bone (Hill-Sachs lesion, 102 (64.56% had insufficiency of glenohumeral tendon, 11 (6.96 had complete cut of the rotator cuff, 23 (14.56% had injury of the posterior patellar brim, 12 (7.59% had injury of the upper anterior-posterior patellar brim (SLAP. Conclusion. According to the obtained results it could be concluded that there is no a unique injury that leads to shoulder joint instability. It is necessary to point out to the significance of anamnesis and clinical examination in making diagnosis. Arthroscopic diagnostics is indicated in clinically unreliable findings as an additional method for determining operative treatment.

  19. Comparison of Bristow procedure and Bankart arthroscopic method as the treatment of recurrent shoulder instability

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Abolghasem Zarezade

    2014-01-01

    Full Text Available Background: Anterior shoulder dislocation is the most common major joint dislocation. In patients with recurrent shoulder dislocation, surgical intervention is necessary. In this study, two methods of treatment, Bankart arthroscopic method and open Bristow procedure, were compared. Materials and Methods: This clinical trial survey had been done in the orthopedic department of Alzahra and Kashani hospitals of Isfahan during 2008-2011. Patients with recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation who were candidates for surgical treatment were randomly divided into two groups, one treated by Bankart arthroscopic technique and the other treated by Bristow method. All the patients were assessed after the surgery using the criteria of ROWE, CONSTANT, UCLA, and ASES. Data were analyzed by SPSS software. Results: Six patients (16.22% had inappropriate condition with ROWE score (score less than 75; of them, one had been treated with Bristow and five with Bankart (5.26 vs. 27.78. Nine patients (24.32% had appropriate condition, which included six from Bristow group and three treated by Bankart technique (31.58 vs. 16.67. Finally, 22 patients (59.46% showed great improvement with this score, which included 12 from Bristow and 10 from Bankart groups (63.16 vs. 55.56. According to Fisher′s exact test, there were no significant differences between the two groups (P = 0.15. Conclusion: The two mentioned techniques did not differ significantly, although some parameters such as level of performance, pain intensity, use of analgesics, and range of internal rotation showed more improvement in Bristow procedure. Therefore, if there is no contraindication for Bristow procedure, it is preferred to use this method.

  20. Chronic instability of the anterior syndesmosis of the ankle: Biomechanical, kinematical, radiological and clinical aspects

    OpenAIRE

    Beumer, Annechien

    2007-01-01

    textabstractThis thesis is concerned with chronic anterior instability of the tibiofibular syndesmosis of the ankle. The ankle plays a fundamental role in locomotion. It consists of the talocrural and distal tibiofibular joint. The latter is a syndesmosis, a fibrous joint with ample intervening fibrous connective tissue. The syndesmosis consists of the anterior inferior tibiofibular ligament (ATiFL, also known as the anterior syndesmosis), the interosseous ligament (IL), and the posterior inf...

  1. The Epidemiology of Primary Anterior Shoulder Dislocations in Patients Aged 10-16 Years and Age-Stratified Risk of Recurrence

    OpenAIRE

    Leroux, Timothy; Ogilvie-Harris, Darrell; Veillette, Christian; Chahal, Jaskarndip; Dwyer, Tim; Henry, Patrick; Khoshbin, Amir; Mahomed, Nizar; Wasserstein, David

    2015-01-01

    Objectives: Most clinical studies pertaining to shoulder dislocation use age cutoffs of 16 years, and at present, only small case series of patients aged 10-16 years guide our management. Using a general population cohort aged 10 to 16 years, we sought to: 1) determine the overall and demographic-specific incidence density rate (IDR) of primary anterior shoulder dislocation requiring closed reduction (CR), and 2) determine the rate of and risk factors for repeat shoulder CR. Methods: Using ad...

  2. Propofol Versus Midazolam for Procedural Sedation of Anterior Shoulder Dislocation in Emergency Department: A Randomized Clinical Trial

    OpenAIRE

    Hatamabadi, Hamid Reza; Arhami Dolatabadi, Ali; DERAKHSHANFAR, Hojjat; Younesian, Somaye; Ghaffari Shad, Ensieh

    2015-01-01

    Background: Anterior shoulder dislocation (ASD) is one of the most common reasons for referrals to emergency departments (ED). Usually, a combination of an intravenous narcotic and a benzodiazepine is used for procedural sedation and analgesia (PSA) in such cases. Objectives: This study compares the efficacy of two combinations to reduce ASD. Patients and Methods: The subjects in this clinical trial consisted of 48 patients with ASD who were randomly assigned to midazolam/fentanyl and propofo...

  3. A biomechanical assessment of superior shoulder translation after reconstruction of anterior glenoid bone defects: The Latarjet procedure versus allograft reconstruction

    OpenAIRE

    Degen, Ryan M; Giles, Joshua W.; Harm W Boons; Litchfield, Robert B.; Johnson, James A.; Athwal, George S.

    2013-01-01

    Background : The coracoacromial ligament (CAL) is an important restraint to superior shoulder translation. The effect of CAL release on superior stability following the Latarjet is unknown; therefore, our purpose was to compare the effect of two Latarjet techniques and allograft reconstruction on superior instability. Materials and Methods : Eight cadaveric specimens were tested on a simulator. Superior translation was monitored following an axial force in various glenohumeral rotations (...

  4. Bristow-Latarjet Technique: Still a Very Successful Surgery for Anterior Glenohumeral Instability - A Forty Year One Clinic Experience

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Vilson Ruci

    2015-05-01

    CONCLUSION: The Bristow-Latarjet procedure is a very good surgical treatment for recurrent anterior-inferior instability of the glenohumeral joint. It must not be used for multidirectional instability or psychogenic habitual dislocations.

  5. 复发性肩关节前脱位的关节镜治疗%Arthroscopic Bankart repair for the treatment of recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    朱以明; 鲁谊; 冯华; 洪雷; 姜春岩

    2008-01-01

    目的 探讨肩关节镜下Bankart重建手术治疗复发性肩关节前脱位的疗效、适应证和手术要点.方法 随访40例应用肩关节镜下Bankart重建进行治疗的复发性肩关节前脱位患者,随访时间为24~58个月,平均35.9个月;年龄15~54岁,平均27.8岁.40例均为单方向性不稳定.术前平均脱位次数为14.1次(2~90次),其中28例发生于主力侧.术中采用金属缝合锚(Mini-Revo)进行Bankart重建.随访内容包括ASKS评分、Constant-Murley评分、VAS不稳定评分及ROWE评分进行功能评估.结果 40例患者术前和终末随访时肩关节前屈上举平均为[(157.5±20.6)°,x ±s.下同]和(170.0±6.7)°,体侧外旋平均为(58.5±18.9)°和(55.9±15.0)°,ASES评分平均为(82.7±16.7)和(97.2±6.9),VAS不稳定评分平均为(6.2±1.6)和(1.3±1.4),Constant-Murley评分平均为(80.5 ±11.1)和(98.1±3.1),Rowe评分平均为(30.4±8.7)和(92.8±15.2).除体侧外旋术前和术后差异无统计学意义外,其余各项结果差异均有统计学意义.终末随访时有1例患者曾出现肩关节半脱位.随访时发现残存恐惧试验阳性3例(占7.5%).所有患者均恢复术前工作,29例(占70.7%)恢复到第一次脱位前的运动水平.结论 肩关节镜下Bankart重建手术是治疗复发性肩关节前脱位的有效方法之一.适当的病例选择、术者的关节镜下操作技术水平及术后长期而严格的功能康复锻炼是手术成功的关键.%Objective To discuss the indications, surgical techniques and results of arthroscopic Bankart repair for the treatment of recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation. Methods Fourty patients with recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation treated by athroscopic Bankart repair were reviewed with a mean follow- up period of 35.9 (24 -58) months. The mean age was 27.8 (15 -54) years. All patients were diagnosed as unidirectional anterior instability. They were treated with arthroscopic Bankart repair. Metal suture anchors

  6. 关节镜下治疗创伤复发性Bankart损伤疗效分析%Clinical curative effect of the arthroscopic reconstruction for recurrent anterior dislocation of the shoulder

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    李彦林; 王国梁; 何川; 李建; 郑家礼; 陈广超; 李松; 余洋

    2014-01-01

    目的:探讨肩关节镜下Bankart损伤重建术治疗复发性肩关节前脱位的临床疗效。方法自2010年6月至2014年4月随访60例应用肩关节镜下Bankart损伤重建术治疗的复发性肩关节前脱位患者,随访10~38个月,平均26.6个月;年龄15~45岁,平均29岁。60例患者均为前方单方向性不稳定,术前平均脱位次数为6.5次(2~17次)。手术中采用缝合锚进行Bankart损伤重建术。随访时采用 ASES评分和Constant-Murley评分进行功能评估。结果60例患者手术前及终末随访时 ASES平均评分为(83.5±3.2)分与(97.1±2.1)分(t=4.79,P>0.01),肩关节平均前屈上举角度为(163.8±6.0)°与(185.4±3.9)°(t =4.87,P >0.01),外展角度为(90±1.1)°与(135.4±9.9)°(t=6.40,P>0.01),外旋角度为(57.6±4.3)°与(86.5±5.2)°(t=5.43,P >0.01);术前及终末随访时Constant-Murley平均评分为(77.6±3.5)分与(97.2±3.2)分(t=5.06,P >0.01)。终末随访时所有病例均未发生术后再脱位,术后残存恐惧试验阳性4例(6.7%)。所有患者均恢复术前工作,52例(8 6.7%)恢复到第一次脱位前的运动水平。结论肩关节镜下微创行 Bankart 损伤重建手术是治疗复发性肩关节前脱位的有效方法之一,术前病例选择、术中关节镜下操作技术及术后功能康复锻炼是手术成功的关键。%Background Recurrent dislocation of shoulder joint (or traumatic shoulder instability)initiates from the first shoulder dislocation,compromising the ligaments for stability of the shoulder.When the labrum is torn from the glenoid,the stable function of these ligaments is lost. The progression of traumatic shoulder instability and the type and degree of inj uries in glenoid labrum and surrounding ligaments are inextricably linked.Bankart injury is the most common cause of recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation,and the rehabilitation and reconstruction of stable structure in anterior shoulder is critical for the treatment of recurrent anterior

  7. Recurrent anterior glenohumeral instability: the quantification of glenoid bone loss using magnetic resonance imaging

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Martins e Souza, Patricia [Fleury Medicina e Saude and Instituto Nacional de Traumatologia e Ortopedia, Rio de Janeiro, RJ (Brazil); Brandao, Bruno Lobo; Motta, Geraldo; Monteiro, Martim [Instituto Nacional de Traumatologia e Ortopedia, Rio de Janeiro, RJ (Brazil); Brown, Eduardo [Grupo Fleury Medicina Diagnostica, Rio de Janeiro, RJ (Brazil); Marchiori, Edson [Universidade Federal do Rio de Janeiro, Petropolis, RJ (Brazil)

    2014-08-15

    To investigate the accuracy of conventional magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) in determining the severity of glenoid bone loss in patients with anterior shoulder dislocation by comparing the results with arthroscopic measurements. Institutional review board approval and written consent from all patients were obtained. Thirty-six consecutive patients (29 men, seven women; mean age, 34.5 [range, 18-55] years) with recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation (≥3 dislocations; mean, 37.9; range, 3-200) and suspected glenoid bone loss underwent shoulder MRI before arthroscopy (mean interval, 28.5 [range, 9-73] days). Assessments of glenoid bone loss by MRI (using the best-fit circle area method) and arthroscopy were compared. Inter- and intrareader reproducibility of MRI-derived measurements was evaluated using arthroscopy as a comparative standard. Glenoid bone loss was evident on MRI and during arthroscopy in all patients. Inter- and intrareader correlations of MRI-derived measurements were excellent (intraclass correlation coefficient = 0.80-0.82; r = 0.81-0.86). The first and second observers' measurements showed strong (r = 0.76) and moderate (r = 0.69) interreader correlation, respectively, with arthroscopic measurements. Conventional MRI can be used to measure glenoid bone loss, particularly when employed by an experienced musculoskeletal radiologist. (orig.)

  8. Recurrent anterior glenohumeral instability: the quantification of glenoid bone loss using magnetic resonance imaging

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    To investigate the accuracy of conventional magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) in determining the severity of glenoid bone loss in patients with anterior shoulder dislocation by comparing the results with arthroscopic measurements. Institutional review board approval and written consent from all patients were obtained. Thirty-six consecutive patients (29 men, seven women; mean age, 34.5 [range, 18-55] years) with recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation (≥3 dislocations; mean, 37.9; range, 3-200) and suspected glenoid bone loss underwent shoulder MRI before arthroscopy (mean interval, 28.5 [range, 9-73] days). Assessments of glenoid bone loss by MRI (using the best-fit circle area method) and arthroscopy were compared. Inter- and intrareader reproducibility of MRI-derived measurements was evaluated using arthroscopy as a comparative standard. Glenoid bone loss was evident on MRI and during arthroscopy in all patients. Inter- and intrareader correlations of MRI-derived measurements were excellent (intraclass correlation coefficient = 0.80-0.82; r = 0.81-0.86). The first and second observers' measurements showed strong (r = 0.76) and moderate (r = 0.69) interreader correlation, respectively, with arthroscopic measurements. Conventional MRI can be used to measure glenoid bone loss, particularly when employed by an experienced musculoskeletal radiologist. (orig.)

  9. Anterior approach v. posterior approach - ultrasound-guided shoulder arthrogram injection

    OpenAIRE

    Merle Neethling-du Toit; Richard de villiers

    2008-01-01

    Anterior approach ultrasound guided arthrogram injections are a quick reliable way of injecting contrast prior to MRI scan. We did a retrospective study on patients, previously injected and scanned at our clinic, to compare the more manifested posterior approach with the anterior approach. The success rate for successful intra-articular injections for the anterior approach far outweighs the posterior approach. Also the anterior approach is more tolerable for patients as the injections are muc...

  10. Chronic instability of the anterior syndesmosis of the ankle: Biomechanical, kinematical, radiological and clinical aspects

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    A. Beumer (Annechien)

    2007-01-01

    textabstractThis thesis is concerned with chronic anterior instability of the tibiofibular syndesmosis of the ankle. The ankle plays a fundamental role in locomotion. It consists of the talocrural and distal tibiofibular joint. The latter is a syndesmosis, a fibrous joint with ample intervening fibr

  11. Patient Participation Approach to Reduction of Anterior Shoulder Dislocation: P-R-I-M/O-Y-E-S.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Lachance, Paul-André; Taieb-Lachance, Catherine Isabelle

    2016-07-01

    A variety of successful techniques are available for reduction of shoulder dislocation; none have been shown to be clearly superior to another. Analgesic methods vary as well from none to deep sedation-analgesia. The literature hints at the importance of optimal muscle relaxation as a factor of success. Yet, the literature describes only cursorily the means by which muscle relaxation is optimized. Patient-centered participation and relaxation methods have been used in other contexts to reduce pain, anxiety, and muscle tension. This article proposes to integrate a patient-centered participation approach to the reduction of anterior shoulder dislocation as a way to optimize muscular relaxation nonpharmacologically. It can be used in the field in combination with the practitioner's reduction technique of choice. It minimizes risks because it entails no deep pharmacological sedation. The mnemonic P-R-I-M/O-Y-E-S is used to respectively represent the four phases: Preparation, Rehearsal, Intervention, and Mobilization as well as the 4 repeated steps in each phase of the procedure: Observe, Yield control, Explain, and Support. The focus is on (1) securing optimal patient participation within a patient-centered approach and (2) achieving nonpharmacological muscular relaxation through a simple relaxation routine. More studies are needed to identify the factors that determine success and guide the practitioner's choice among available options in shoulder dislocation reductions. PMID:26584435

  12. Resultados do procedimento artroscópico de "remplissage" na luxação anterior recidivante do ombro Results from filling "remplissage" arthroscopic technique for recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Mauro Emilio Conforto Gracitelli

    2011-01-01

    Full Text Available OBJETIVO: Avaliar o resultado clínico da técnica de "remplissage" associada ao reparo da lesão de Bankart (BK para o tratamento da luxação anterior recidivante do ombro. MÉTODOS: Nove pacientes (10 ombros, com seguimento médio de 13,7 meses, apresentaram luxação traumática anterior recidivante do ombro. Todos tinham lesão de BK associada à lesão de Hill e Sachs (HS, com sinal do "encaixe". O defeito das lesões de HS foi medido e apresentava em média 17,3% (7,7% a 26,7% de perda óssea em relação ao diâmetro da cabeça do úmero. Todos foram submetidos ao reparo artroscópico da lesão de BK associado ao preenchimento ("remplissage" da lesão de HS pela tenodese do infraespinal. RESULTADOS: O escore de Rowe variou de 22,5 (10 a 45 no período pré-operatório para 80,5 (5 a 100 no período pós operatório (p OBJECTIVE: To evaluate the clinical result from the filling ("remplissage" technique in association with Bankart lesion repair for treating recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation. METHODS: Nine patients (10 shoulders, with a mean follow-up of 13.7 months, presented traumatic recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation. All of them had a Bankart lesion, associated with a Hill-Sachs lesion showing the "engaging" sign. The Hill-Sachs lesion defect was measured and showed an average bone loss of 17.3% (7.7% to 26.7% in relation to the diameter of the humeral head. All the cases underwent arthroscopic repair of the Bankart lesion, together with filling of the Hill-Sachs lesion by means of tenodesis of the infraspinatus. RESULTS: The Rowe score ranged from 22.5 (10 to 45 before the operation to 80.5 (5 to 100 after the operation (p < 0.001. The UCLA score ranged from 18.0 (8 to 29 to 31.1 (21 to 31 (p < 0.001. The measurements of external and internal rotation at abduction of 90º after the operation were 63.5º (45º to 90º and 73º (50º to 92º respectively. Two patients presented recurrence (one with dislocation and the other

  13. Failed anterior cruciate ligament reconstruction: analysis of factors leading to instability after primary surgery

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    MA Yong; AO Ying-fang; YU Jia-kuo; DAI Ling-hui; SHAO Zhen-xing

    2013-01-01

    Background Revision anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) surgery can be expected to become more common as the number of primary reconstruction keeps increasing.This study aims to investigate the factors causing instability after primary ACL reconstruction,which may provide an essential scientific base to prevent surgical failure.Methods One hundred and ten revision ACL surgeries were performed at our institute between November 2001 and July 2012.There were 74 men and 36 women,and the mean age at the time of revision was 27.6 years (range 16-56 years).The factors leading to instability after primary ACL reconstruction were retrospectively reviewed.Results Fifty-one knees failed because of bone tunnel malposition,with too anterior femoral tunnels (20 knees),posterior wall blowout (1 knee),vertical femoral tunnels (7 knees),too posterior tibial tunnels (12 knees),and too anterior tibial tunnels (10 knees).There was another knee performed with open surgery,where the femoral tunnel was drilled through the medial condyle and the tibial tunnel was too anterior.Five knees were found with malposition of the fixation.One knee with allograft was suspected of rejection and a second surgery had been made to take out the graft.Three knees met recurrent instability after postoperative infection.The other factors included traumatic (48 knees) and unidentified (12 knees).Conclusion Technical errors were the main factors leading to instability after primary ACL reconstructions,while attention should also be paid to the risk factors of re-injury and failure of graft incorporation.

  14. 肩关节前脱位的诊治体会%The diagnosis and treatment of anterior shoulder dislocations

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    曹烈虎; 章浩; 张春才; 翁蔚宗; 李海航; 宋绍军; 纪方; 苏佳灿

    2014-01-01

    Objective To explore the injury assessment and the control measure for the related complication before the manual reduction of anterior shoulder dislocations.Methods General data:5 6 patients suffered anterior shoulder dislocations were retrospectively analyzed in our study.3 1 were male and 25 were female,and their ages ranged from 23 to 85 years old with the mean age of 36.5 years old.10 patients got injured at car accidents.32 injuries resulted from falling,8 of which fell from the height,and 6 were inj ured in sports.The time before going to hospital ranged from 1 5 minutes to 8 hours with a mean time of 1 .6 hours.All of the shoulder dislocations were fresh and traumatic.For the dislocation direction,31 were subcoracoid dislocations,20 were subglenoid dislocations,and 5 were subclavicle dislocations,1 5 patients were associated with fractures of greater tuberosity,1 humeral head fracture,and 3 axillary nerve inj uries,2 Iatrogenic proximal humeral fractures.Inclusion criteria:Patients had a clear history of shoulder trauma.The squared shoulder deformation was showed by physical examination,and the humeral head could be touched in the axillary,subcoracoid,or subclavicle.The shoulder dislocation was also confirmed by the radiographic diagnosis.Treatment:100 mg lidocaine was injected into the shoulder joint,and then the dislocations were reduced using the Hippocrates method after about 10 minutes when the pain was relieved.Results All the patients received closed reduction by the Hippocrates method in the emergency room.48 patients had successful reduction,8 patients failed.Of these 8 cases,closed reduction succeeded in one case with the fracture of greater tuberosity at the operation room with general anesthesia,manual reduction was done in 2 cases with brachial plexus block,and open reduction was done in one case with humeral head fracture. Conclusions A series of careful assessment should be done before gimmick reset of the anterior shoulder dislocation

  15. MR arthrography including abduction and external rotation images in the assessment of atraumatic multidirectional instability of the shoulder

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Schaeffeler, Christoph [Technische Universitaet Muenchen, Department of Radiology, Munich (Germany); Kantonsspital Graubuenden, Musculoskeletal Imaging, Chur (Switzerland); Waldt, Simone; Bauer, Jan S.; Rummeny, Ernst J.; Woertler, Klaus [Technische Universitaet Muenchen, Department of Radiology, Munich (Germany); Kirchhoff, Chlodwig [Technische Universitaet Muenchen, Department of Traumatology, Munich (Germany); Haller, Bernhard [Technische Universitaet Muenchen, Institute for Medical Statistics and Epidemiology, Munich (Germany); Schroeder, Michael [Center for Sports Orthopedics and Medicine, Orthosportiv, Munich (Germany); Imhoff, Andreas B. [Technische Universitaet Muenchen, Department of Orthopedic Sports Medicine, Munich (Germany)

    2014-06-15

    To evaluate diagnostic signs and measurements in the assessment of capsular redundancy in atraumatic multidirectional instability (MDI) of the shoulder on MR arthrography (MR-A) including abduction/external rotation (ABER) images. Twenty-one MR-A including ABER position of 20 patients with clinically diagnosed MDI and 17 patients without instability were assessed by three radiologists. On ABER images, presence of a layer of contrast between the humeral head (HH) and the anteroinferior glenohumeral ligament (AIGHL) (crescent sign) and a triangular-shaped space between the HH, AIGHL and glenoid (triangle sign) were evaluated; centring of the HH was measured. Anterosuperior herniation of the rotator interval (RI) capsule and glenoid version were determined on standard imaging planes. The crescent sign had a sensitivity of 57 %/62 %/48 % (observers 1/2/3) and specificity of 100 %/100 %/94 % in the diagnosis of MDI. The triangle sign had a sensitivity of 48 %/57 %/48 % and specificity of 94 %/94 %/100 %. The combination of both signs had a sensitivity of 86 %/90 %/81 % and specificity of 94 %/94 %/94 %. A positive triangle sign was significantly associated with decentring of the HH. Measurements of RI herniation, RI width and glenoid were not significantly different between both groups. Combined assessment of redundancy signs on ABER position MR-A allows for accurate differentiation between patients with atraumatic MDI and patients with clinically stable shoulders; measurements on standard imaging planes appear inappropriate. (orig.)

  16. Arthroscopic findings after shoulder dislocation

    OpenAIRE

    Medenica Ivica; Radunović Aleksandar; Madžarac Dragan; Zorić Miodrag; Bokonjić Dubravko; Stojković Bratislav

    2009-01-01

    Background/Aim. Recurrent instability of the shoulder joint is frequently difficult to differentiate from diseased or injured rotator cuff or tendon of the forearm flexor (m. biceps brachii). Shoulder joint arthroscopy has been only recently introduced into instable shoulder joint lesion examination. The aim of this study was to present and analyze an arthroscopic finding on instable shoulder joint in order to determine causes and mechanisms of instability, as well as principles of surgical t...

  17. Obstetric paralysis: anterior arthroscopic release of the shoulder and transfer of the latissimus dorsi using a homologous graft

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Alberto Naoki Miyazaki

    2016-06-01

    Full Text Available ABSTRACT OBJECTIVE: Description of a new surgical technique for treating the shoulders of patients with sequelae of obstetric paralysis. Preliminary analysis on the results obtained from this technique. METHODS: Five consecutive patients underwent the proposed surgical procedure, consisting of arthroscopic anterior joint release followed by transfer of the latissimus dorsi tendon (elongated and reinforced with a homologous tendon graft to the posterosuperior portion of the greater tubercle, using a single deltopectoral approach. All the patients were reevaluated after a minimum postoperative period of twelve months. The functional assessment was based on the range of motion and the modified Mallet classification system. Statistical analyses were not possible because of the small sample. RESULTS: Overall, passive and active lateral rotations increased, while medial rotation decreased. The other movements (elevation, capacity to place a hand in the mouth and capacity to place a hand behind the neck had less consistent evolution. The mean modified Mallet score improved by 4.2 points (from 11.4 to 15.6. CONCLUSION: The latissimus dorsi tendon can be transferred to the posterosuperior portion of the greater tubercle through a single deltopectoral approach when elongated and reinforced with a homologous tendinous graft.

  18. Using evidence-based algorithms to improve clinical decision making: the case of a first-time anterior shoulder dislocation.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Federer, Andrew E; Taylor, Dean C; Mather, Richard C

    2013-09-01

    Decision making in health care has evolved substantially over the last century. Up until the late 1970s, medical decision making was predominantly intuitive and anecdotal. It was based on trial and error and involved high levels of problem solving. The 1980s gave way to empirical medicine, which was evidence based probabilistic, and involved pattern recognition and less problem solving. Although this represented a major advance in the quality of medical decision making, limitations existed. The advantages of the gold standard of the randomized controlled clinical trial (RCT) are well-known and this technique is irreplaceable in its ability to answer critical clinical questions. However, the RCT does have drawbacks. RCTs are expensive and can only capture a snapshot in time. As treatments change and new technologies emerge, new expensive clinical trials must be undertaken to reevaluate them. Furthermore, in order to best evaluate a single intervention, other factors must be controlled. In addition, the study population may not match that of another organization or provider. Although evidence-based medicine has provided powerful data for clinicians, effectively and efficiently tailoring it to the individual has not yet evolved. We are now in a period of transition from this evidence-based era to one dominated by the personalization and customization of care. It will be fueled by policy decisions to shift financial responsibility to the patient, creating a powerful and sophisticated consumer, unlike any patient we have known before. The challenge will be to apply medical evidence and personal preferences to medical decisions and deliver it efficiently in the increasingly busy clinical setting. In this article, we provide a robust review of the concepts of customized care and some of techniques to deliver it. We will illustrate this through a personalized decision model for the treatment decision after a first-time anterior shoulder dislocation. PMID:23924748

  19. A biomechanical assessment of superior shoulder translation after reconstruction of anterior glenoid bone defects: The Latarjet procedure versus allograft reconstruction

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Ryan M Degen

    2013-01-01

    Full Text Available Background : The coracoacromial ligament (CAL is an important restraint to superior shoulder translation. The effect of CAL release on superior stability following the Latarjet is unknown; therefore, our purpose was to compare the effect of two Latarjet techniques and allograft reconstruction on superior instability. Materials and Methods : Eight cadaveric specimens were tested on a simulator. Superior translation was monitored following an axial force in various glenohumeral rotations (neutral, internal, and external with and without muscle loading. Three intact CAL states were tested (intact specimen, 30% glenoid bone defect, and allograft reconstruction and two CAL deficient states (classic Latarjet (classicLAT and congruent-arc Latarjet (congruentLAT. Results : In neutral without muscle loading, a significant increase in superior translation occurred with the classicLAT as compared to 30% defect (P = 0.046 and allograft conditions (P = 0.041. With muscle loading, the classicLAT (P = 0.005, 0.002 and the congruentLAT (P = 0.018, 0.021 had significantly greater superior translation compared to intact and allograft, respectively. In internal rotation, only loaded tests produced significant results; specifically, classicLAT increased translation compared to all intact CAL states (P 0.05 and no differences (P = 1.0 were found between classicLAT and congruentLAT. Discussion: In most simulations, CAL release with the Latarjet lead to increased superior humeral translation. Conclusion: The choice of technique for glenoid bone loss reconstruction has implications on the magnitude of superior humeral translation. This previously unknown effect requires further study to determine its clinical and kinematic outcomes.

  20. Current concepts in the management of recurrent anterior gleno-humeral joint instability with bone loss

    Science.gov (United States)

    Ramhamadany, Eamon; Modi, Chetan S

    2016-01-01

    The management of recurrent anterior gleno-humeral joint instability is challenging in the presence of bone loss. It is often seen in young athletic patients and dislocations related to epileptic seizures and may involve glenoid bone deficiency, humeral bone deficiency or combined bipolar lesions. It is critical to accurately identify and assess the amount and position of bone loss in order to select the most appropriate treatment and reduce the risk of recurrent instability after surgery. The current literature suggests that coracoid and iliac crest bone block transfers are reliable for treating glenoid defects. The treatment of humeral defects is more controversial, however, although good early results have been reported after arthroscopic Remplissage for small defects. Larger humeral defects may require complex reconstruction or partial resurfacing. There is currently very limited evidence to support treatment strategies when dealing with bipolar lesions. The aim of this review is to summarise the current evidence regarding the best imaging modalities and treatment strategies in managing this complex problem relating particularly to contact athletes and dislocations related to epileptic seizures. PMID:27335809

  1. Mid-range shoulder instability modeled as a cam-follower mechanism.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Willemot, Laurent; Thoreson, Andrew; Ryan Breighner; Hooke, Alexander; Verborgt, Olivier; An, Kai-Nan

    2015-07-16

    In this paper, we model a simplified glenohumeral joint as a cam-follower mechanism during experimental simulated dislocation. Thus, humeral head trajectory and translational forces are predicted using only contact surface geometry and compressive forces as function inputs. We demonstrate this new interpretation of glenohumeral stability and verify the accuracy of the method by physically testing a custom-molded, idealized shoulder model and comparing data to the output of the 2D mathematical model. Comparison of translational forces between experimental and mathematical approaches resulted in r(2) of 0.88 and 0.90 for the small and large humeral head sizes, respectively. Comparison of the lateral displacement resulted in r(2) of 0.99 and 0.98 for the small and larger humeral head sizes, respectively. Comparing translational forces between experiments and the mathematical model when varying the compressive force to 30 N, 60 N, and 90 N resulted in r(2) of 0.90, 0.82, and 0.89, respectively. The preliminary success of this study is motivation to introduce the effects of soft tissue such as cartilage and validation with a cadaver model. The use of simple mathematical models such as this aid in the set-up and understanding of experiments in stability research and avoid unnecessary depletion of cadaveric resources. PMID:25865644

  2. Intra-articular lignocaine versus intravenous analgesia with or without sedation for manual reduction of acute anterior shoulder dislocation in adults.

    LENUS (Irish Health Repository)

    Wakai, Abel

    2012-01-31

    BACKGROUND: There is conflicting evidence regarding the use of intra-articular lignocaine injection for the closed manual reduction of acute anterior shoulder dislocations. A systematic review may help cohere the conflicting evidence. OBJECTIVES: To compare the clinical efficacy and safety of intra-articular lignocaine and intravenous analgesia (with or without sedation) for reduction of acute anterior shoulder dislocation. SEARCH STRATEGY: We searched the Cochrane Central Register of Controlled Trials (CENTRAL) (The Cochrane Library 2010, Issue 1), MEDLINE (1950 to March 2010), and EMBASE (1980 to March 2010). We searched Current Controlled Trials metaRegister of Clinical Trials (compiled by Current Science) (March 2010). We imposed no language restriction. SELECTION CRITERIA: Randomized controlled trials comparing intra-articular lignocaine (IAL) with intravenous analgesia with or without sedation (IVAS) in adults aged 18 years and over for reduction of acute anterior shoulder dislocation. DATA COLLECTION AND ANALYSIS: Two authors independently assessed trial quality and extracted data. Where possible, data were pooled and relative risks (RR) and mean differences (MD), each with 95% confidence intervals (CI), were computed using the Cochrane Review Manager statistical package (RevMan). MAIN RESULTS: Of 1041 publications obtained from the search strategy, we examined nine studies. Four studies were excluded, and five studies with 211 participants were eligible for inclusion. There was no difference in the immediate success rate of IAL when compared with IVAS in the closed manual reduction of acute anterior shoulder dislocation (RR 0.95; 95% CI 0.83 to 1.10). There were significantly fewer adverse effects associated with IAL compared with IVAS (RR 0.16; 95% CI 0.06 to 0.43). The mean time spent in the emergency department was significantly less with IAL compared with IVAS (MD 109.46 minutes; 95% CI 84.60 to 134.32). One trial reported significantly less time for

  3. Magnetic resonance imaging evaluation of capsulolabral tears after traumatic primary anterior shoulder dislocation. A prospective comparison with arthroscopy of 25 cases

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Suder, P.A.; Frich, Lars Henrik; Hougaard, K.;

    1995-01-01

    . Subacute MRI evaluation identified 15 labral tears, 12 Hill-Sachs lesions, 1 total rotator cuff lesion, 1 partial joint side rotator cuff lesion, and 1 partial rupture of the biceps tendon. Arthroscopic examination revealed 22 labral tears, 15 Hill-Sachs lesions, 1 total rotator cuff lesion, 1 partial...... joint side rotator cuff tear, 1 partial rupture of the biceps tendon, and 1 osseous Bankart lesion. Anterior capsulolabral tears and Hill-Sachs lesions appeared with a high incidence after acute anterior primary shoulder dislocation. Conventional MRI was only moderately reliable in the preoperative...... evaluation of labral tears and Hill-Sachs lesions, and it failed to give an accurate, differentiated preoperative diagnosis of the capsulolabral lesions....

  4. Chronic instability of the anterior tibiofibular syndesmosis of the ankle. Arthroscopic findings and results of anatomical reconstruction

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Swierstra Bart A

    2011-09-01

    Full Text Available Abstract Background The arthroscopic findings in patients with chronic anterior syndesmotic instability that need reconstructive surgery have never been described extensively. Methods In 12 patients the clinical suspicion of chronic instability of the syndesmosis was confirmed during arthroscopy of the ankle. All findings during the arthroscopy were scored. Anatomical reconstruction of the anterior tibiofibular syndesmosis was performed in all patients. The AOFAS score was assessed to evaluate the result of the reconstruction. At an average of 43 months after the reconstruction all patients were seen for follow-up. Results The syndesmosis being easily accessible for the 3 mm transverse end of probe which could be rotated around its longitudinal axis in all cases during arthroscopy of the ankle joint, confirmed the diagnosis. Cartilage damage was seen in 8 ankles, of which in 7 patients the damage was situated at the medial side of the ankle joint. The intraarticular part of anterior tibiofibular ligament was visibly damaged in 5 patients. Synovitis was seen in all but one ankle joint. After surgical reconstruction the AOFAS score improved from an average of 72 pre-operatively to 92 post-operatively. Conclusions To confirm the clinical suspicion, the final diagnosis of chronic instability of the anterior syndesmosis can be made during arthroscopy of the ankle. Cartilage damage to the medial side of the tibiotalar joint is often seen and might be the result of syndesmotic instability. Good results are achieved by anatomic reconstruction of the anterior syndesmosis, and all patients in this study would undergo the surgery again if necessary.

  5. Impingement syndrome of the shoulder

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The impingement syndrome is a clinical entity characterized by shoulder pain due to primary or secondary mechanical irritation of the rotator cuff. The primary factors for the development of impingement are a curved or hook-shaped anterior acromion as well as subacromial osteophytes, which may lead to tearing of the supraspinatus tendon. Secondary impingement is mainly caused by calcific tendinopathy, glenohumeral instability, os acromiale and degenerative changes of the acromioclavicular joint. Conventional radiographs are initially obtained, mainly for evaluation of the bony structures of the shoulder. If available, sonography can be used for detection of lesions and tears of the rotator cuff. Finally, MR-imaging provides detailed information about the relationship of the acromion and the acromioclavicular joint to the rotator cuff itself. In many cases however, no morphologic cause for impingement syndrome can be found. While patients are initially treated conservatively, chronic disease usually requires surgical intervention. (orig.)

  6. Atraumatic Bilateral Neglected Anterior Shoulder Dislocation: Case Report of a Jehovah’s Witness 28-Year-Old Male Affected by Iron-Deficiency Anemia and Treated with Bilateral Latarjet Procedure

    Science.gov (United States)

    Poggetti, Andrea; Castellini, Iacopo; Neri, Elisabetta; Marchettil, Stefano; Lisanti, Michele

    2015-01-01

    Introduction: Neglected bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation is a very rare condition, often related to seizures or major trauma. Open reduction is recommended whenever Hill-Sachs lesion is >25% of the joint and the dislocation is elder than 3 weeks. Case Report: We describe a case report of a 28-year-old man left handed Jehovah’s Witness laborer assessed 12 weeks after bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation. The patient was evaluated with clinical examination, and it was observed an asymptomatic intrarotation of both shoulders with a mild left circumflex nerve deficit. He was able to perform flexion and abduction of both arms up to 60° and 10° of extrarotation. Pre-operative constant scores were 49 in left and 55 in right shoulder, pre-operative disabilities of the arm, shoulder, and hand (DASH) scores were 57 in left and 53 in right shoulder, and visual analogue scales (VAS) was 2. Radiological examination were bilateral anteroposterior shoulder X-rays and computer tomography scan. The surgeon treated both shoulder (not simultaneously) by open reduction and Bristow-Latarjet coracoids transfer procedure. A 1 year after operations, left flexion was 180° while right was 160, bilateral abduction was 180. He was able to return to his pre-injury activities, the constant score was 89 left and 83 right, DASH score was 17 left and 13 right and VAS was 0. Conclusion: Atraumatic bilateral neglected anterior shoulder dislocation can be treated with open Bristow-Latarjet procedure to provide a stable glenohumeral joint in laborer patient and permit a return to the pre-injury activities, to create a greater extension of the glenoid arc and to avoid future dislocation. PMID:27299079

  7. MR ARTHOGRAPHY OF THE GLENOHUMERAL JOINT : ITS ROLE IN THE EVALUATION OF SHOULDER INSTABILITY AND PERSISTENT PAIN

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Thukral

    2015-05-01

    Full Text Available BACKGROUND : The purpose of the study was to evaluate the role of MR arthrography in identification and characterization of normal variants , rotator cuff tears and tears of labro - ligamentous complex of the glenohumeral joint and compare it with conventional MRI . AIMS AND OBJECTIVES : Identification , signal characterization and grading of rotator cuff tears and to detect , localize and characterize tears of the labroligamentous complex and to differentiate them from the normal variants . METHODS : Thirty three patients in the age group of 18 - 60 years with history of shoulder instability or persistent pain due to previous injury were prospectively evaluated with conventional MRI fol lowed by MR arthrography . Patients with active joint infection , contrast allergy and joint effusion were excluded from the study . Conventional MRI and MR arthrographic findings were recorded separately and then compared . RESULTS : Statistically significant difference was found between conventional MRI and MR arthrography in the identification and characterization of labro - ligamentous tears while no statistical difference was found between the two in detection of rotator cuff tears . High incidence of co - occur rence was found between hill - sachs defect and bankart lesions/variants . CONCLUSIONS : MR arthrography is superior to conventional MRI for the delineation of intra - articular structures of the glenohumeral joint and in the detection and characterization of labral tears . Since rotator cuff tears are commoner in older age group in comparison to labral tears which are commoner in patients aged less than 40 years , MR arthrography is the imaging modality of choice in younger age group , irrespective of the clinica l indication .

  8. 肩关节镜治疗复发性肩关节前脱位%Arthroscopic treatment of recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    马佳; 崔国庆; 王健全; 肖健; 敖英芳; 于长隆

    2008-01-01

    目的 对关节镜治疗复发性肩关节前脱位的疗效进行评价.方法 2001年1月至2006年3月关节镜治疗复发性肩关节前脱位患者52例,其中44例获得随访,随访时间12~54个月,平均26个月.对获得随访的44例患者的临床资料进行回顾性研究.采用美国加州洛杉矶大学肩关节评分系统(UCLA)、肩关节简明测试(SST)、Dawson评分对术后效果进行评价.采用Dawson评分对患者年龄、是否存在松弛、术前脱位频率、复位情况和病程长短等因素对术后疗效的影响进行评价.结果 获得随访的44位患者的脱位复发率为4.5%.术后UCLA、SST、Dawson评分与术前比较差异具有统计学意义,肩关节镜治疗术后优良率在91%以上.患者年龄、病程长短、术前脱位频率、是否伴有关节松弛、复位方法对治疗效果无明显影响.结论 关节镜治疗复发性肩关节前脱位手术效果较好,术后肩关节功能改善明显.%Objective To investigate the effect of the arthroscopic procedure on the patients with recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation. Methods From January 2001 to March 2006, 52 patients with recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation were treated by arthroscopy. Among them 44 patients were followed up for 12 to 54 months(on average of 26 months). The data of the 44 patients was reviewed. Three evaluation systems,University of California at Los Angeles Shoulder Scores(UCLA),Simple Shoulder Test(SST) and Dawson,were used. The study evaluated the effect based on the Dawson system by the factors as:age,course of the disease, frequency of dislocation and relocation methods and the range of shoulder movement.Results The ratio of recurrent dislocation after operation was 4.5%. Assessing through 3 evaluation systems,UCLA,SST and Dawson,results were similar:the follow-up evaluation were extraordinarily different from preoperative assessment,and the rating of good or excellent at the time of the final follow-up reached 91

  9. One stage anterior-posterior approach for traumatic atlantoaxial instability combined with subaxial cervical spinal cord injury

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    WANG Chang-sheng; LIU Mou-jun; LIN Jian-hua; XU Wei-hong; LUO Hong-bin

    2011-01-01

    Objectives: To explore the clinical features of traumatic atlantoaxial instability combined with subaxial cervical spinal cord injury (CSCI), and to analyze the feasibility, indication and therapeutic effects of anterior-posterior approach in such cases.Methods: From March 2004 to September 2009, 16cases with this trauma were admitted and surgically treated in our department. Before surgery, skull traction was performed. Posterior atlantoaxial pedicle screw internal fixation and bone graft fusion were conducted to manage traumatic atlantoaxial instability. As for subaxial CSCI, anterior cervical corpectomy or discectomy decompression, bone grafting and internal fixation with steel plates were applied.Results: All operations were successful. The average operation time was 3 hours and operative blood loss 400 ml. Satisfactory reduction of both the upper and lower cervical spine and complete decompression were achieved. All patients were followed up for 12 to 36 months. Their clinical symptoms were improved by various levels. The Japanese Orthopaedic Association (JOA) scores ranged from 10to 16 one year postoperatively, 13.95±2.06 on average (improvement rate= 70.10% ). X-rays, spiral CT and MRI confirmed normal cervical alignments, complete decompression and fine implants' position. There was no breakage or loosening of screws, nor exodus of titanium mesh or implanted bone blocks. The grafted bone achieved fusion 3-6 months postoperatively and no atlantoaxial instability was observed.Conclusions: Traumatic atlantoaxial instability may combine with subaxial CSCI, misdiagnosis of which should be especially alerted and avoided. For severe cases, one stage anterior-posterior approach to decompress the upper and lower cervical spine, together with reposition, bone grafting and fusion, as well as internal fixation can immediately restore the normal alignments and stability of the cervical spine and effectively improve the spinal nervous function, thus being an ideal

  10. Restoration of Anterior-Posterior Rotator Cuff Force Balance Improves Shoulder Function in a Rat Model of Chronic Massive Tears

    OpenAIRE

    Hsu, Jason E.; Reuther, Katherine E.; Sarver, Joseph J.; Lee, Chang Soo; Thomas, Stephen J.; Glaser, David L.; Soslowsky, Louis J.

    2011-01-01

    The rotator cuff musculature imparts dynamic stability to the glenohumeral joint. In particular, the balance between the subscapularis anteriorly and the infraspinatus posteriorly, often referred to as the rotator cuff “force couple,” is critical for concavity compression and concentric rotation of the humeral head. Restoration of this anterior-posterior force balance after chronic, massive rotator cuff tears may allow for deltoid compensation, but no in vivo studies have quantitatively demon...

  11. The Bristow-Latarjet method in the treatment of shoulder instability that cannot be resolved by arthroscopy. A review of the literature and technical-surgical aspects.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Salvi, A E; Paladini, P; Campi, F; Porcellini, G

    2005-01-01

    Arthroscopy has surpassed traditional types of open surgery in the treatment of shoulder instability because of its mini-invasiveness and shorter rehabilitation time. Despite this, in some cases, such as those involving significant glenoid erosions and extensive capsular lesions, arthroscopic methods fail the objectives, and methods that were believed to have been surpassed are again used, such as the Bristow-Laterjet procedure. It is the purpose of this article to describe use of the method in light of the possibilities offered by arthroscopy.

  12. Proximal coracobrachialis tendon rupture, subscapularis tendon rupture, and medial dislocation of the long head of the biceps tendon in an adult after traumatic anterior shoulder dislocation

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Bryan M Saltzman

    2015-01-01

    Full Text Available Rupture of the coracobrachialis is a rare entity, in isolation or in combination with other muscular or tendinous structures. When described, it is often a result of direct trauma to the anatomic area resulting in rupture of the muscle belly. The authors present a case of a 57-year-old female who suffered a proximal coracobrachialis tendon rupture from its origin at the coracoid process, with concomitant subscapularis tear and medial dislocation of the long head of biceps tendon after first time traumatic anterior shoulder dislocation. Two weeks after injury, magnetic resonance imaging suggested the diagnosis, which was confirmed during combined arthroscopic and open technique. Soft-tissue tenodesis of coracobrachialis to the intact short head of the biceps, tenodesis of the long head of biceps to the intertubercular groove, and double-row anatomic repair of the subscapularis were performed. The patient did well postoperatively, and ultimately at 6 months follow-up, she was without pain, and obtained 160΀ of active forward elevation, 45΀ of external rotation, internal rotation to T8, 5/5 subscapularis and biceps strength. Scoring scales had improved from the following preoperative to final follow-up: American Shoulder and Elbow Surgeons, 53.33-98.33; constant, 10-100; visual analogue scale-pain, 4-0. DASH score was 5.

  13. Modified arthroscopic Latarjet procedure for the treatment of anterior shoulder insta-bility%改良关节镜下喙突移位 Latarjet 手术治疗肩关节前方不稳定

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    吴关; 姜春岩; 鲁谊; 朱以明; 李奉龙; 李旭

    2015-01-01

    目的:探讨改良关节镜下喙突移位Latarjet手术的技术特点及手术效果。方法:关节镜下Latarjet手术是治疗复杂肩关节前方不稳定的有效方法,而经典的关节镜下Latarjet手术没有进行前方关节囊的重建,且术中对肩胛下肌破坏较明显。从2013年2月开始,北京积水潭医院运动损伤科对经典关节镜下Latarjet手术进行改良,术中加入前方关节囊重建术,并采取经腱腹结合部位分离肩胛下肌的技术充分保护肩胛下肌,术后第2天行CT检查评价骨移植物位置。结果:2013年2月至2014年8月,共有51例肩关节前向不稳定患者行改良后的关节镜下Latar-jet手术,所有患者手术均顺利完成,术后CT显示,骨块与肩盂平齐的病例为48例(94.1%),偏内侧病例3例(5.9%)。骨块位于2点至5点位置的病例49例占96.0%,高于2点位置1例占2.0%,低于5点位置1例占2.0%。术后随访未发现复发脱位及半脱位。结论:改良关节镜下Latarjet手术不仅可按照经典切开术式进行操作,同时又能兼具关节镜下手术的微创、精细等优势,喙突骨块可达到良好的位置,手术结果满意。%Objective:To present the surgical technique and to evaluate the results of the modified ar-throscopic Latarjet procedure.Methods: Arthroscopic Latarjet procedure has proven to be a reliable method of treatment for difficult anteroinferior instability of the shoulder joint.However, there is no ante-rior capsule reattachment and too much subscapularis damage for the classic procedure.From February 2013 , we modified the classic procedure with reattachment of anterior joint capsule and muscle-tendon junction splitting of subscapularis.Coracoid graft position was evaluated using CT scanning.Results:From March 2012 to August 2014, 51 modified Latarjet procedures were successfully performed arthro-scopically for patients with anterior shoulder

  14. Arthroscopic treatment of the athletic recurrent shoulder anterior dislocations%运动员复发性肩关节前脱位的关节镜治疗

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    马佳; 崔国庆; 王健全; 肖健; 闫辉; 杨渝平; 刘玉雷; 敖英芳; 于长隆

    2009-01-01

    目的 评价关节镜下肩关节前向稳定手术对运动员复发性肩关节前脱位的治疗效果.方法 2001年1月至2006年12月,应用关节镜下肩关节前向稳定手术治疗运动员复发性肩关节前脱位29例,男15例,女14例;年龄15~35岁,平均(20.7±1.4)岁.手术均采用关节镜下盂唇缝合固定术(带线锚钉技术),必要时辅以关节囊折叠缝合术、旋转间隙闭合术或热皱缩术.以脱位复发率、肩关节活动度、恢复运动水平级别及UCLA、Dawson、SST评分系统对术后疗效进行评价.结果 全部病例随访17~66个月,平均30.2个月.4例(13.8%)失败,其中3例(10.3%)脱位复发,1例发生半脱位.24例(82.8%)基本恢复到伤前运动水平(恢复≥90%).UCLA、Dawson及SST评分与术前比较差异均有统计学意义.优良率82.8%~89.7%.术后患侧前屈、0°外展位及90°外展位外旋活动度较术前增加,与健侧差值的差异均有统计学意义.结论 运动员复发性肩关节前脱佗的关节镜下肩关节前向稳定手术的治疗效果良好,术后肩关节功能评分及关节活动度有明显改善,脱位复发率及运动水平的恢复程度与大多数文献报道的切开手术效果相近.%Objective To assess the results of arthroscopic anterior shoulder stabilization of athletes with recurrent anterior shoulder dislocations. Methods From Jan. 2001 to Dec. 2006, 29 athletes (15 males and 14 females) suffered recurrent anterior shoulder dislocations underwent arthroscopic anterior shoulder stabilizations. The age of the patients at the time of surgery was from 15 to 35 years (average, 20.7±1.4 years). The surgical procedure was performed in a consistent manner:, arthroscopic suture anchor repair of the displaced labrum, rotator interval closure supplemented with thermal treatment of the capsule when indicat-ed. The clinical results, including the postoperative recurrence rate, range of motion, and the levels of post-operative recovered to

  15. One stage anterior-posterior approach for traumatic at- lantoaxial instability combined with subaxial cervical spinal cord injury

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    WANG Chang-sheng

    2011-06-01

    Full Text Available 【Abstract】 Objectives: To explore the clinical fea- tures of traumatic atlantoaxial instability combined with subaxial cervical spinal cord injury (CSCI, and to analyze the feasibility, indication and therapeutic effects of ante- rior-posterior approach in such cases. Methods: From March 2004 to September 2009, 16 cases with this trauma were admitted and surgically treated in our department. Before surgery, skull traction was performed. Posterior atlantoaxial pedicle screw internal fixa- tion and bone graft fusion were conducted to manage trau- matic atlantoaxial instability . As for subaxial CSCI, anterior cervical corpectomy or discectomy decompression, bone grafting and internal fixation with steel plates were applied. Results: All operations were successful. The average operation time was 3 hours and operative blood loss 400 ml. Satisfactory reduction of both the upper and lower cervical spine and complete decompression were achieved. All pa- tients were followed up for 12 to 36 months. Their clinical symptoms were improved by various levels. The Japanese Orthopaedic Association (JOA scores ranged from 10 to 16 one year postoperatively, 13.95±2.06 on average (improvement rate=70.10%. X-rays, spiral CT and MRI con- firmed normal cervical alignments, complete decompression and fine implants’ position. There was no breakage or loos- ening of screws, nor exodus of titanium mesh or implanted bone blocks. The grafted bone achieved fusion 3-6 months postoperatively and no atlantoaxial instability was observed. Conclusions: Traumatic atlantoaxial instability may combine with subaxial CSCI, misdiagnosis of which should be especially alerted and avoided. For severe cases, one stage anterior-posterior approach to decompress the upper and lower cervical spine, together with reposition, bone grafting and fusion, as well as internal fixation can immedi- ately restore the normal alignments and stability of the cer- vical spine and effectively

  16. Evaluation of functional results from shoulders after arthroscopic repair of complete rotator cuff tears associated with traumatic anterior dislocation

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Glaydson Gomes Godinho

    2016-04-01

    Full Text Available OBJECTIVE: To evaluate the clinical outcome of arthroscopic rotator cuff fixation and, when present, simultaneous repair of the Bankart lesion caused by traumatic dislocation; and to assess whether the size of the rotator cuff injury caused by traumatic dislocation has any influence on the postoperative clinical outcomes. METHODS: Thirty-three patients with traumatic shoulder dislocation and complete rotator cuff injury, with at least two years of follow up, were retrospectively evaluated. For analysis purposes, the patients were divided into groups: presence of fixed Bankart lesion or absence of this lesion, and rotator cuff lesions smaller than 3.0 cm (group A or greater than or equal to 3.0 cm (group B. All the patients underwent arthroscopic repair of the lesions and were evaluated postoperatively by means of the UCLA (University of California at Los Angeles score and strength measurements. RESULTS: The group with Bankart lesion repair had a postoperative UCLA score of 33.96, while the score of the group without Bankart lesion was 33.7, without statistical significance (p = 0.743. Group A had a postoperative UCLA score of 34.35 and group B, 33.15, without statistical significance (p = 0.416. CONCLUSION: The functional outcomes of the patients who only presented complete rotator cuff tearing after traumatic shoulder dislocation, which underwent arthroscopic repair, were similar to the outcomes of those who presented an associated with a Bankart lesion that was corrected simultaneously with the rotator cuff injury. The extent of the original rotator cuff injury did not alter the functional results in the postoperative evaluation.

  17. Evaluation of functional results from shoulders after arthroscopic repair of complete rotator cuff tears associated with traumatic anterior dislocation

    Science.gov (United States)

    Godinho, Glaydson Gomes; Freitas, José Márcio Alves; de Oliveira França, Flávio; Santos, Flávio Márcio Lago; de Simoni, Leandro Furtado; Godinho, Pedro Couto

    2016-01-01

    Objective To evaluate the clinical outcome of arthroscopic rotator cuff fixation and, when present, simultaneous repair of the Bankart lesion caused by traumatic dislocation; and to assess whether the size of the rotator cuff injury caused by traumatic dislocation has any influence on the postoperative clinical outcomes. Methods Thirty-three patients with traumatic shoulder dislocation and complete rotator cuff injury, with at least two years of follow up, were retrospectively evaluated. For analysis purposes, the patients were divided into groups: presence of fixed Bankart lesion or absence of this lesion, and rotator cuff lesions smaller than 3.0 cm (group A) or greater than or equal to 3.0 cm (group B). All the patients underwent arthroscopic repair of the lesions and were evaluated postoperatively by means of the UCLA (University of California at Los Angeles) score and strength measurements. Results The group with Bankart lesion repair had a postoperative UCLA score of 33.96, while the score of the group without Bankart lesion was 33.7, without statistical significance (p = 0.743). Group A had a postoperative UCLA score of 34.35 and group B, 33.15, without statistical significance (p = 0.416). Conclusion The functional outcomes of the patients who only presented complete rotator cuff tearing after traumatic shoulder dislocation, which underwent arthroscopic repair, were similar to the outcomes of those who presented an associated with a Bankart lesion that was corrected simultaneously with the rotator cuff injury. The extent of the original rotator cuff injury did not alter the functional results in the postoperative evaluation. PMID:27069884

  18. A review of ultrasonographic methods for the assessment of the anterior cruciate ligament in patients with knee instability – diagnostics using a posterior approach

    Science.gov (United States)

    Kielar, Maciej

    2016-01-01

    Aim The purpose of the study was to improve the ultrasonographic assessment of the anterior cruciate ligament by an inclusion of a dynamic element. The proposed functional modification aims to restore normal posterior cruciate ligament tension, which is associated with a visible change in the ligament shape. This method reduces the risk of an error resulting from subjectively assessing the shape of the posterior cruciate ligament. It should be also emphasized that the method combined with other ultrasound anterior cruciate ligament assessment techniques helps increase diagnostic accuracy. Methods Ultrasonography is used as an adjunctive technique in the diagnosis of anterior cruciate ligament injury. The paper presents a sonographic technique for the assessment of suspected anterior cruciate ligament insufficiency supplemented by the use of a dynamic examination. This technique can be recommended as an additional procedure in routine ultrasound diagnostics of anterior cruciate ligament injuries. Results Supplementing routine ultrasonography with the dynamic assessment of posterior cruciate ligament shape changes in patients with suspected anterior cruciate ligament injury reduces the risk of subjective errors and increases diagnostic accuracy. This is important especially in cases of minor anterior knee instability and bilateral anterior knee instability. Conclusions An assessment of changes in posterior cruciate ligament using a dynamic ultrasound examination effectively complements routine sonographic diagnostic techniques for anterior cruciate ligament insufficiency. PMID:27679732

  19. Common Shoulder Injuries in American Football Athletes.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Gibbs, Daniel B; Lynch, T Sean; Nuber, Erika D; Nuber, Gordon W

    2015-01-01

    American football is a collision sport played by athletes at high speeds. Despite the padding and conditioning in these athletes, the shoulder is a vulnerable joint, and injuries to the shoulder girdle are common at all levels of competitive football. Some of the most common injuries in these athletes include anterior and posterior glenohumeral instability, acromioclavicular pathology (including separation, osteolysis, and osteoarthritis), rotator cuff pathology (including contusions, partial thickness, and full thickness tears), and pectoralis major and minor tears. In this article, we will review the epidemiology and clinical and radiographic workup of these injuries. We also will evaluate the effectiveness of surgical and nonsurgical management specifically related to high school, collegiate, and professional football athletes. PMID:26359844

  20. Common Shoulder Injuries in American Football Athletes.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Gibbs, Daniel B; Lynch, T Sean; Nuber, Erika D; Nuber, Gordon W

    2015-01-01

    American football is a collision sport played by athletes at high speeds. Despite the padding and conditioning in these athletes, the shoulder is a vulnerable joint, and injuries to the shoulder girdle are common at all levels of competitive football. Some of the most common injuries in these athletes include anterior and posterior glenohumeral instability, acromioclavicular pathology (including separation, osteolysis, and osteoarthritis), rotator cuff pathology (including contusions, partial thickness, and full thickness tears), and pectoralis major and minor tears. In this article, we will review the epidemiology and clinical and radiographic workup of these injuries. We also will evaluate the effectiveness of surgical and nonsurgical management specifically related to high school, collegiate, and professional football athletes.

  1. Proximal humerus derotational osteotomy for internal rotation instability after locked posterior shoulder dislocation: early experience in four patients

    OpenAIRE

    Ziran, Bruce; Nourbakhsh, Ali

    2015-01-01

    Background We performed a retrospective and descriptive study to determine the feasibility of proximal humerus derotational osteotomy in younger patients with significant humeral head depression, who may not be good candidates for shoulder arthroplasty. Methods Rotational osteotomy was done on four patients with a mean age of 40 for locked posterior dislocation associated with a reverse Hill-Sachs lesion from 2000–2011. The average age was 40 +/− 11 years old and the average follow up was 22 ...

  2. Risk Factors for Recurrent Shoulder Dislocation Arthroscopically Managed with Absorbable Knotless Anchors

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Raffaele Russo

    2014-01-01

    Full Text Available Purpose. To evaluate the clinical outcome and risk factors for recurrent dislocation after arthroscopic stabilization with absorbable knotless anchor. Methods. We treated 197 patients affected by anterior shoulder instability, either traumatic or atraumatic with the same arthroscopic suture technique. We recorded age at surgery and number and type of dislocations (traumatic/atraumatic. Of the 197 patients, 127 (65.4% were examined with a mean follow-up of 5.6 years (range: 25–108 months. Eighty-one shoulders were evaluated with the Rowe score and 48 with the Simple Shoulder Test (SST. Results. The mean Rowe score was 90.8, while the mean SST score was 10.9. Recurrence occurred in 10 cases (7.7% but only in 4 cases was atraumatic, which reduces the real recurrence rate to 3.1%. Patients with recurrence were significantly younger at surgery than patients who did not relapse (P=0.040. Moreover, neither the number (P=0.798 nor the type of shoulder instability (P=0.751, or the amount of glenoid bone loss (P=0.184 significantly affected the probability of recurrence. Conclusions. In a patient population with involuntary monodirectional anterior shoulder instability, use of absorbable knotless anchor was reliable and resulted in a good outcome. In this series the statistical significant risk factors for recurrent dislocation were age of patient.

  3. Analysis of hand foot pedal method in the treatment of 56 cases anterior shoulder dislocation%56例手牵足蹬法治疗肩关节前脱位的临床诊治分析

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    陈玉保

    2015-01-01

    Objective:To analyze the clinical effect of hand foot pedal method in the treatment of anterior dislocation of the shoulder. Methods:Retrospective analysis of the hand and foot pedal method treatment of 56 cases of patients with anterior dislocation of shoulder joint.Results:56 cases were all successful reduction, good treatment effect.Conclusion:The hand and foot pedal method should be ef-fective for the treatment of anterior dislocation of shoulder joint , and fewer complications.%目的:分析手牵足蹬法治疗肩关节前脱位的临床效果。方法:回顾性分析我院采用手牵足蹬法治疗的56例肩关节前脱位患者。结果:56例全部复位成功,治疗效果良好。结论:手牵足蹬法是治疗肩关节前脱位的有效方法,且并发症少。

  4. Shoulder proprioception in baseball pitchers.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Safran, M R; Borsa, P A; Lephart, S M; Fu, F H; Warner, J J

    2001-01-01

    We examined proprioceptive differences between the dominant and nondominant shoulders of 21 collegiate baseball pitchers without a history of shoulder instability or surgery. A proprioceptive testing device was used to measure kinesthesia and joint position sense. Joint position sense was significantly (P =.05) more accurate in the nondominant shoulder than in the dominant shoulder when starting at 75% of maximal external rotation and moving into internal rotation. There were no significant differences for proprioception in the other measured positions or with kinesthesia testing. Six pitchers with recent shoulder pain had a significant (P =.04) kinesthetic deficit in the symptomatic dominant shoulder compared with the asymptomatic shoulder, as measured in neutral rotation moving into internal rotation. The net effect of training, exercise-induced laxity, and increased external rotation in baseball pitchers does not affect proprioception, although shoulder pain, possibly due to rotator cuff inflammation or tendinitis, is associated with reduced kinesthetic sensation. PMID:11641701

  5. Frozen shoulder

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... a frozen shoulder are: Decreased motion of the shoulder Pain Stiffness Frozen shoulder without any known cause starts ... If you have shoulder pain and stiffness and think you have a frozen shoulder, contact your health care provider for referral and treatment.

  6. 关节镜下盂唇修补与关节囊复合部分肩胛下肌紧缩修复复发性肩关节前脱位%Arthroscopic glenoid labrum repair and combined joint capsule and partial subscapularis suture for recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    徐斌; 涂俊

    2015-01-01

    BACKGROUND:Arthroscopic glenoid labrum repair is the main therapy for recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation, which cannot meet the demands of shoulder stability. How to strengthen the anterior shoulder stability is an issue that is always explored and pursued. OBJECTIVE:To explore the effectiveness of arthroscopic glenoid labrum repair and combined joint capsule and partial subscapularis suture for recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation. METHODS:Seventy patients admitted for recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation at the Department of Orthopedics, First Affiliated Hospital of Anhui Medical University in China from October 2010 to August 2013 were enroled, who received the arthroscopic glenoid labrum repair and combined joint capsule and partial subscapularis suture. Patients undergoing post-operative systematical rehabilitation were folowed up for Constant-Murley Score and the ROWE Score for Instability, and shoulder stability and motor functions were evaluated in patients. RESULTS AND CONCLUSION: The 70 patients were folowed-up for 11-46 months. Complications only appeared in one patient with acute pulmonary edema and five patients with elbow or forearm skin blisters, but al were cured by treatment. Anterior shoulder dislocation disappeared postoperatively in al patients. Sixty-five patients almost recovered in the range of motion of the shoulder, who were satisfied with normal life and work activity. Al the patients returned to work. At the last folow-up, the Constant-Murley score was improved from 71.2±5.3 to 94.3±4.9, and the ROWE score was increased from 32.1±4.2 to 95.1±4.7, both of which were better than before (P < 0.05). This study demonstrated arthroscopic glenoid labrum repair and combined joint capsule and partial subscapularis suture is better for recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation, which is conductive to shoulder stability and motor function recovery.%背景:复发性肩关节前脱位的修复目前以关节镜下盂唇修补为主,

  7. Latarjet 手术治疗癫痫患者复发性肩关节前脱位伴重度骨缺损的短期疗效分析%Curative effect analysis on Latarjet procedure in treatment of epileptic patients of recurrent anterior dislocation of shoulder with severe osseous deficiency with 3-5 years follow-up

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    杨国勇; 向明; 陈杭; 胡晓川; 唐浩琛

    2014-01-01

    after surgery,there was no evidence of fixation failure or graft resorption in the shoulders.No one underwent revision surgery.Overall,most of the patients had satisfactory pain relief and daily living activities postoperatively at the time of the latest follow-up.Conclusions The anterior dislocation of the shoulder in the epileptic patients is really uncommon.The treatment of the secondary recurrent anterior dislocations of the shoulder associated with severe osseous deficiency is quite difficult,due to the unacceptably high rate of re-dislocation after the open or arthroscopic reconstruction surgery of the Bankart lesion.Our study assessed the effects of Latarjet procedure on the radiological and clinical results in seven cases with severe glenoid osseous deficiency accompanied with epileptic seizure disorders and recurrent anterior dislocation of shoulder.The results suggested that when treating patients with an epileptic seizure disorder and recurrent anterior glenohumeral instability,effective control of the epileptic seizures is one of the most important methods to reduce the incidence of post-operative recurrent dislocation,because a compliant patient was very important for a successful clinical outcome.The Latarjet procedure can provide a satisfied reconstruction of shoulder stability,but the possibility of re-dislocation and osteoarthritis should be also noticed.We recommend a high index of suspicion when treating patients with a seizure disorder who have anterior shoulder instability,and we recommend making a preoperative CT scan,if there is a strong likelihood that a coracoid transfer will be used at surgery.This enables the diagnosis of a coracoid fracture nonunion to be made prior to surgery and helps to determine whether there is sufficient bone to allow a Latarjet procedure to be performed.However,it needs further investment to choose an appropriate surgery procedure for the untreated epileptic patients.

  8. MRI of the shoulder

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Magnetic resonance imaging has become available at a time in which shoulder pathology is more frequently seen. It is a noninvasive procedure that does not use ionizing radiation. It provides detailed visualization of soft-tissue structures that is not possible with other imaging modalities. Though not as widely available as conventional radiographs or computed tomography scanning, the number of MRI units worldwide is increasing steadily. The main features of the present book are as follows: The physical basis of Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI), normal shoulder anatomy and MRI, diagnosis of shoulder disorders, MRI of patients with shoulder pain or instability, case studies as well as treatment of shoulder disorders. (orig./MG) With 145 figs

  9. 肩关节前脱位坐位复位法及其解剖学基础%Anterior Dislocation of Shoulder Joint Seat reset Method and Its Anatomical Basis

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    韩七十三

    2015-01-01

    Objective To study and analysis the anterior dislocation of shoulder joint seat reset method and anatomical basis. Methods According to the clinical work, 27 cases of patients with symptoms of shoulder joint dislocation were under the treatment through seat reset technology by orthopaedic surgeons. Results Through the treatment of shoulder joint dislocation by seat reset method, 25 cases succeeded and 2 cases after two reset successful, this method was effective. Conclusion Shoulder joint relevant anatomy knowledge and master reset technology, was great helpful to improve treatment and anterior dislocation of shoulder joint, seat reset method was worth promoting.%目的:研究分析肩关节前脱位坐位复位法与解剖学基础。方法针对临床工作中的27例具有肩关节脱位症状的患者,骨科医生通过坐位复位技术对其进行治疗。结果通过对肩关节脱位的患者进行坐位复位法治疗,25例一次性就复位成功,另外2例经过两次复位成功,此方法效果显著。结论了解肩关节相关解剖学知识与掌握复位技术,对治疗和改善肩关节前脱位有很大帮助,坐位复位法值得推广。

  10. Painful/unstable shoulder

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    This paper reports on the diagnostic performance of CT-arthrography of the painful/unstable shoulder that was evaluated in more than 300 patients. We have encountered a great variety of painful shoulder pathology, including impingement syndrome, cuff tear arthropathy, lesions of the long head of the biceps tendon, calcifying tendinitis, adhesive capsulitis, dead arm syndrome, and degenerative joint disease. Lesions related to instability include cases of capsular avulsions, disruption of the glenohumeral ligaments, labral pathology, glenoid fractures, Hill-Sachs lesions, and changes in glenoid angulation. CT-arthrography is an accurate exploration for both unstable and painful shoulders

  11. Reducing Shoulder by Vertical Traction: A One-Man Method for Shoulder Reduction

    OpenAIRE

    Hayat Ahmad Khan; Younis Kamal; Mohammad Ashraf Khan; Munir Farooq; Naseemul Gani; Nazia Hassan; Adil Bashir Shah; Mohammad Shahid Bhat

    2016-01-01

    Fifty percent of joint dislocations reported to the emergency department are of shoulder joint. Various techniques are used to reduce the shoulder and Spaso technique is the least known to the orthopaedic residents which is a simple one-man vertical traction method of shoulder reduction. We evaluated the effectiveness of vertical traction method for anterior shoulder dislocation by orthopaedic residents. Sixty consecutive patients of anterior glenohumeral dislocation attending the emergency d...

  12. Shoulder arthroscopy

    Science.gov (United States)

    SLAP repair; SLAP lesion; Acromioplasty; Bankart repair; Bankart lesion; Shoulder repair; Shoulder surgery; Rotator cuff repair ... the lower part of the shoulder joint. A SLAP lesion involves the labrum and the ligament on ...

  13. Resultado funcional do tratamento artroscópico da instabilidade do ombro sem a lesão do lábio da glenóide Functional results of arthroscopic treatment of shoulder instability without glenoid labral lesion

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Waldo Lino Júnior

    2007-07-01

    Full Text Available OBJETIVO: Tratar a instabilidade anterior e ântero-inferior do ombro sem lesão do lábio da glenóide por via artroscópica por meio de capsulorrafia térmica e fechamento do espaço rotador e avaliar os resultados quanto à estabilidade e à melhora funcional. MÉTODOS: Entre janeiro de 1998 e junho de 2002, 11 pacientes foram submetidos a esse procedimento, imobilizados por cinco semanas e após tratados por fisioterapia. Todos os pacientes foram avaliados no pré e pós-operatório pelas escalas de Neer, Rower e UCLA e, no pós-operatório, pela escala de ASES. RESULTADOS: Durante o período de seguimento entre 46 e 97 meses média de 75,54 meses todos os ombros permaneceram estáveis. Comparando-se a evolução do pré ao pós-operatório, houve melhora de acordo com a escala de Neer, na qual nenhum paciente apresentou resultado satisfatório no pré-operatório e oito tiveram resultado satisfatório no pós-operatório. Segundo a escala de Rowe, a média pré-operatória foi de 36,8 e, no pós-operatório, de 81,6 pontos. Conforme a escala da UCLA, a média no pré-operatório foi de 23,45 e, no pós-operatório, de 31,18 pontos. De acordo com todas essas escalas houve melhora estatisticamente significativa (p = 0,05. A escala da ASES mostrou média pós-operatória de 77,2 pontos. CONCLUSÃO: O procedimento artroscópico analisado confere estabilidade e melhora funcional.OBJECTIVE: Anterior and anterior-lower instability of the shoulder without a glenoid labral lesion was arthroscopically treated by thermal capsulorrhaphy and closing of the rotator space, and results were evaluated for stability and functional improvement. METHODS: From January 1998 to June 2002, 11 patients were submitted to this procedure, immobilized for five weeks, and then treated by physiotherapy. All patients were evaluated pre- and post-operatively by the Neer, Rower, and UCLA scale, and in the post-operative period, by the ASES scale. RESULTS: During the follow

  14. Midterm results after operatively stabilised shoulder dislocations in elderly patients

    OpenAIRE

    Maier, Marcus; Geiger, Emanuel V.; Ilius, Christine; FRANK, JOHANNES; Marzi, Ingo

    2008-01-01

    Anterior shoulder dislocation is frequently seen in young patients. The therapeutic regime in elderly patients after shoulder dislocation is less clearly defined. The aim of this study was to compare the clinical benefit of operative stabilisation following anterior shoulder dislocation in young versus elderly patients. Seventy-two patients with anterior shoulder dislocations were allocated into two groups. Group 1 (> 40 years of age) consisted of 23 patients, and group 2 (

  15. 外旋牵引指推法治疗老年人肩关节前脱位%Extorsion traction and pushing manipulation with fingers for the treatment of anterior shoulder dislocation in elder-ly

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    郗海涛; 黄海晶; 辛景义

    2014-01-01

    Objective:To investigate a manipulating therapy for treatment of anterior shoulder dislocation in elderly. Methods:From October 2011 to June 2012,27 elderly patients with anterior shoulder dislocation were treated by extorsion traction and pushing manipulation with fingers ,including 7 males and 20 females aged from 65 to 86 years old with an average of 77. The course of disease ranged from 1 h to 1 d. The shoulder manifested square deformity ,Dugus signs showed positive, and X ray displayed anterior shoulder dislocation. Dugus fixation was applied for and removed external fixation at 3 weeks after operation and carried out shoulder functional exercise. Functional evaluation standard on shoulder joint injuries was used for e-valuate clinical outcomes. Results:All patients were gained reduction for the first time ,and followed up at 3 months after oper-ation,no dislocation occurred. According to functional evaluation standard on shoulder joint injuries ,22 cases got an excellent result,2 cases good,and 1 case moderate. Conclusion:Extorsion traction and pushing manipulating therapy for treatment of anterior shoulder dislocation in elderly,which has advantages of simple,convenient,less painful,and can avoid iatrogenic in-jury,is feasible to widespread.%目的:探讨一种治疗老年人肩关节前脱位的复位方法。方法:自2011年10月至2012年6月,采用外旋牵引指推法治疗老年人肩关节前脱位27例,男7例,女20例;年龄65~86岁,平均77岁;病程1 h~1 d。患者呈方肩畸形,Dugus征阳性,X线片示肩关节前脱位。术后采用Dugus位固定,3周后去除外固定行患肩功能锻炼。按肩关节损伤的功能评定标准进行疗效评定。结果:患者均1次复位成功,25例获随访,时间为术后3个月,术后未出现再次脱位。按肩关节损伤的功能评定标准进行评定,优22例,良2例,中1例。结论:外旋牵引指推法治疗老年人肩关节前脱位具有简

  16. [Stability versus mobility of the shoulder. Biomechanical aspects in athletes].

    Science.gov (United States)

    Pastor, M F; Smith, T; Struck, M; Wellmann, M

    2014-03-01

    The demand profile of athletes shoulders is high. On the one hand the shoulder has to provide a maximum active range of motion that allows rapid movements of the arm and on the other hand it has to be sufficiently stabilized to decelerate rapid movements and to neutralize the resulting translational forces. Two general types of instability can be differentiated in athletes shoulders: the macroinstability typically occurring in athletes involved in contact sports and the microinstability occurring in athletes involved in overhead sports.Repetitive abduction and external rotation movements of athletes involved in overhead sports lead to adaptation of the glenohumeral joint capsule and ligaments. The anterior capsule becomes stretched while the posterior capsule develops tightness. These adaptations can result in an anterior microinstability as well as posterosuperior impingement (PSI) which implicates a pathological contact of the posterosuperior rotator cuff with the posterior glenoid and which is also associated with SLAP lesions. In contrast the shoulders of swimmers are prone to anterosuperior impingement because the arm stroke involves a forceful combined anteflexion, adduction and internal rotation of the arm.The macroinstability of contact athletes is caused by sufficient trauma and characterized by a structural lesion of capsulolabral or bony lesion. While the empirical recurrence risk of young contact athletes is already high, it can be further impaired by bony defects of the glenoid. In suspected cases, critical glenoid defects should be quantified by computed tomography (CT) scans and treated by bony augmentation of the glenoid. PMID:24604155

  17. Application of MSCT and MRI in diagnosing Bankart injury of recurrent anterior dislocation of shoulder joint%MSCT、MRI联合运用在复发性肩关节前脱位Bankart病损中的应用价值

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    易雪冰; 张德洲; 钟鉴

    2011-01-01

    目的:探讨MSCT、MRI联合运用在复发性肩关节前脱位Bankart病损中的应用价值.方法:回顾性分析经临床、影像证实的复发性肩关节前脱位Bankart病损10例患者的MSCT、MRI表现,主要观察肩关节盂唇前方的CT、MRI改变.结果:10例中,CT发现肩关节盂前下份撕脱性骨折4例,MRI发现肩关节前下盂唇撕脱性骨折1例;MRI发现肩关节盂唇损伤10例,CT不能显示;CT发现合并Hill-Sachs损伤6例,MRI发现Hill-Sachs损伤8例;CT未能发现肱骨头骨挫伤3例;MRI发现肩袖损伤6例,Slap损伤1例.结论:MSCT、MRI能够相互补充,清晰显示Bankart病损及其他合并病变,为临床诊断及治疗提供更加充分的资料.%Objective : To investlgate the application of MSCT and MRI in B ankart injury of recurrent anterior dislocation of shoulder joint Methods :Retrospectively analyse 10 cases Bankart injury of recurrent anterior dislocatlon of shoulder joint by clinic and radiology.Analysed the manifestations of shoulder joint an terior labrum articularis of spiralCT and MRI.Results : In 10 cases of Bankart injury of recurrent an terior dislocation of shoulder pint , there were 4 cases of avulsion fiacture of shoulder pint anterior labrum examined by CT , 1 case by MRI; 6 cases of Hill-Sachs injury were found examined by CT , 8 cases of Hill-Sachs injury and 3 cases of bone contusion of hum eralhead were found by MRI; 6 cases of rotator cuff injury and 1 case of slap injury were found exam ined by MRI.Conclusion :Spial CT and MRI can display Bankart injury and other coexisting lesion , which provide sufficient data for the clinic.

  18. Painful glenohumeral joint instability in athletes

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Instability of the glenohumeral joints is a common cause of chronic shoulder pain and disability in athletes using repetitive arm movements in elevation and external rotation. A series of 29 athletes with persistent shoulder discomfort for transient subluxation was evaluated with plain radiography and tomography in right axillary projection. The purpose was to detect abnormalities in the osseous glenoid rim. Twenty-six patients (89.6% of all cases studied) had various degrees of skeletal damage, including 18 fractures (69.2%) of the anterior rim, 2 (7.6%) of the posterior rim, and 6 cases (23.07%) of local degenerative changes; 3 cases were negative for skeletal damages. The results of this study demontrate conventional radiography to be useful in the diagnostic assessment of shoulder pain in athletes, where similar problems must be promptly detected and not ignored

  19. Arthroscopic glenoid labrum repair by anchor fixation for recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation%肩关节镜下带线锚钉内固定治疗复发性肩关节前脱位

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    姜侃; 孙荣鑫; 钟广军

    2012-01-01

    Objective:To investigate the curative effect of arthroscopic glenoid labrum repair by biodegradable anchor fixation for recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation. Methods: Twenty-one patients of recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation with the average UCLA function score of 22. 3 ±4. 1 were treated with arthroscopic glenoid labrum repair by biodegradable anchor fixation. The shoulder was fixed by shoulder-elbow elastic band for 4 - 6 weeks and canonical exercise of shoulder joint was taken postoperatively. Results; The patients were followed up for 3-18 (mean 8) months; and the average UCLA score was 32. 3 ± 2. 6 postoperatively. The excellent results (34 -35) were obtained in 11 patients, good (28-33) in 7 patients and fair (21-27) in 3-'patients. The activity of shoulder joint was normal in all patients with an excellent subjective degree of satisfaction. Conclusion; Arthroscopic glenoid labrum repair by anchor fixation for recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation has the advantages of less invasiveness, simpler procedure , reliable fixation, less complications and rapid functional recovery.%目的:探讨肩关节镜下应用可吸收带线锚钉内固定修复盂唇损伤治疗复发性肩关节前脱位的疗效与方法.方法:本组21例复发性肩关节前脱位患者,肩关节功能评估采用美国加州洛杉矶大学UCLA功能评分标准,术前评分平均(22.3±4.1)分.全部采用肩关节镜下可吸收带线锚钉内固定修复盂唇损伤.术后肩肘固定带固定患肩4~6周,按规定程序进行康复锻炼.结果:经3~18个月(平均8个月)的随访,术后UCLA评分平均(32.3±2.6)分.优(34~35分)11例,良(28 ~ 33分)7例,中(21 ~27分)3例,无差病例.术后肩关节活动范围正常.患者主观满意度:均较满意.结论:肩关节镜下应用可吸收带线锚钉内固定修复盂唇损伤治疗复发性肩关节前脱位,具有创伤小、操作简便、内固定可靠、术后并发症少、功能恢复快等优点,是

  20. Shoulder pain

    Science.gov (United States)

    Pain - shoulder ... changes around the rotator cuff can cause shoulder pain. You may have pain when lifting the arm above your head or ... The most common cause of shoulder pain occurs when rotator cuff tendons ... The tendons become inflamed or damaged. This condition ...

  1. Low-Cost Alternative External Rotation Shoulder Brace and Review of Treatment in Acute Shoulder Dislocations

    OpenAIRE

    Lacy, Kyle; Cooke, Chris; Cooke, Pat; Schupbach, Justin; Vaidya, Rahul

    2015-01-01

    Traumatic dislocations of the shoulder commonly present to emergency departments (EDs). Immediate closed reduction of both anterior and posterior glenohumeral dislocations is recommended and is frequently performed in the ED. Recurrence of dislocation is common, as anteroinferior labral tears (Bankart lesions) are present in many anterior shoulder dislocations.14,15,18,23 Immobilization of the shoulder following closed reduction is therefore recommended; previous studies support the use of im...

  2. Arthroscopic Reverse Remplissage for Posterior Instability.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Lavender, Chad D; Hanzlik, Shane R; Pearson, Sara E; Caldwell, Paul E

    2016-02-01

    Posterior shoulder dislocation is an unusual injury often associated with electrical shock or seizure. As with anterior instability, patients frequently present with an impaction injury to the anterior aspect of the humeral head known as a "reverse Hill-Sachs lesion." The treatment of this bony defect is controversial, and multiple surgical procedures to fill the defect in an effort to decrease recurrence have been described. Most of the reports have focused on an open approach using variations of lesser tuberosity and subscapularis transfers, bone allograft, and even arthroplasty to assist with persistent instability. We advocate an arthroscopic technique that involves a suture anchor-based distal tenodesis of the subscapularis tendon or a reverse remplissage procedure. PMID:27073776

  3. Tradução e adaptação cultural para o português do Brasil do western ontario shoulder instability index (WOSI

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Gisele Barbosa

    2012-02-01

    Full Text Available INTRODUÇÃO: A instabilidade no ombro é um problema comum que afeta pacientes, mais frequentemente, na segunda e terceira décadas de vida e atletas que participam de esportes de arremesso ou de contato. Entre suas consequências estão dor, decréscimo no nível de atividade e um decréscimo geral na qualidade de vida. Muitos tratamentos têm sido propostos para os diversos tipos de instabilidade; entretanto, existem poucos instrumentos de avaliação que comprovem sua eficácia. Para utilização de medidas de avaliação em saúde desenvolvidas e utilizadas em outro idioma é necessário realizar a equivalência transcultural, sendo desnecessário criar e validar outro instrumento que avalie a condição de interesse. O objetivo deste estudo foi realizar a tradução e a adaptação cultural do questionário WOSI (The Western Ontario Shoulder Instability Index para a língua portuguesa do Brasil. MATERIAIS E MÉTODOS: O protocolo aplicado consistiu em: 1 preparação, 2 tradução, 3 tradução de volta à língua original (retrotradução, 4 interrogatório cognitivo, e 5 relato de informações. Ao serem concluídas as etapas de tradução e retrotradução, as versões foram enviadas para os autores do WOSI original, que aprovaram para continuação do estudo. A versão em português foi aplicada em 35 pacientes com instabilidade no ombro para verificar o nível de compreensão do instrumento. A versão brasileira final do WOSI foi definida após conseguir menos que 15% de "não compreensão" em cada item. Para análise das variáveis, foi utilizada estatística descritiva. RESULTADOS: Para obter a equivalência cultural foram realizadas modificações e alterações de termos sugeridas pelos pacientes para os itens "não compreendidos". CONCLUSÃO: Após a tradução e adaptação cultural do questionário, a versão em português do WOSI foi concluída.

  4. Hennipen 法治疗老年患者肩关节前脱位的临床疗效观察%Clinical effect of Hennipen method to treat elderly patients with anterior dislocation of the shoulder joint

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    陈孙裕; 肖展豪; 李坚

    2016-01-01

    Objective To analyze the clinical curative effect of Hennipen method to treat elderly patients with anterior dislocation of shoulder joint.Methods Between February 2013 and June 2015,57 elderly patients with acute anterior dislocation of shoulder joint were colleted in our hospital.The patients aged from 65 to 81,with average age of 72.3 years.Hennipen method was used to replace the dislocation of shoulder joint.Visual analogue scale (VAS)scores and joint range of motion before and after treatment were recorded to evaluate its clinical effect.Results All cases were checked with X -ray to comfirm had been reducted,and had no complications,such as proximal humeral fractures,axillary nerve injured.1 case failed maneuver reduction,so was tracted and reseted again after anesthesia.Before treatment,the VAS scores was (5.4 ±0.9)points,which after treatment was (1.9 ±0.7)points, and the difference was significant(t =12.43,P <0.01).The range of motion of the shoulder joint was significantly improved.Conclusion Hennipen method is simple,to threat anterior dislocation of shoulder joint of elderly patients, it can effectively relieve pain,reduce complications,which is worthy of clinical promotion.%目的:分析 Hennipen 法治疗老年患者肩关节前脱位的临床疗效。方法收集厦门大学附属福州市第二医院治疗的急性肩关节前脱位老年患者57例,年龄65~81岁,平均72.3岁。所有患者采用Hennipen 法复位肩关节,治疗前后记录肩关节活动度,采用疼痛视觉模拟量表(VAS)评分,评估其临床效果。结果所有患者行 X 线检查,证实整复成功,未出现肱骨近端骨折、腋神经损伤等并发症,1例复位失败,改麻醉下牵引复位。治疗前 VAS 评分为(5.4±0.9)分,治疗后 VAS 评分为(1.9±0.7)分,治疗前后 VAS 评分差异有统计学意义(t =12.43,P <0.01)。治疗后患者关节活动度均明显改善。结论Hennipen 法复

  5. Low-Cost Alternative External Rotation Shoulder Brace and Review of Treatment in Acute Shoulder Dislocations

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Lacy, Kyle

    2015-01-01

    Full Text Available Traumatic dislocations of the shoulder commonly present to emergency departments (EDs. Immediate closed reduction of both anterior and posterior glenohumeral dislocations is recommended and is frequently performed in the ED. Recurrence of dislocation is common, as anteroinferior labral tears (Bankart lesions are present in many anterior shoulder dislocations.14,15,18,23 Immobilization of the shoulder following closed reduction is therefore recommended; previous studies support the use of immobilization with the shoulder in a position of external rotation, for both anterior and posterior shoulder dislocations.7-11,19 In this study, we present a technique for assembling a low-cost external rotation shoulder brace using materials found in most hospitals: cotton roll, stockinette, and shoulder immobilizers. This brace is particularly suited for the uninsured patient, who lacks the financial resources to pay for a pre-fabricated brace out of pocket. We also performed a cost analysis for our low-cost external rotation shoulder brace, and a cost comparison with pre-fabricated brand name braces. At our institution, the total materials cost for our brace was $19.15. The cost of a pre-fabricated shoulder brace at our institution is $150 with markup, which is reimbursed on average at $50.40 according to our hospital billing data. The low-cost external rotation shoulder brace is therefore a more affordable option for the uninsured patient presenting with acute shoulder dislocation. [West J Emerg Med. 2015;16(1:114–120.

  6. Latarjet两种术式治疗肩关节复发性前脱位伴重度骨缺损3~5年随访的比较研究%Comparison of two kinds of Latarjet procedures for recurrent anterior dislocation of the shoulder with severe glenoid bone defects:a 3-5 year follow-up study

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    向明; 杨国勇; 陈杭; 胡晓川; 唐浩琛

    2014-01-01

    Objective Shoulder dislocations,most of which are anterior dislocations,account for over 40% of joint dislocations.The main pathological mechanism is the dysfunction of the anteroinferior glenolabral articular ligamental complex,namely theBankart inj ury.Failure of the repair can cause the recurrent dislocation.Some cases are accompanied with the glenoidavulsion fracture or the bony defect,even with the inverted pear glenoid.Open or arthroscopic reconstruction can achieve excellent clinical results for the Bankart injury which bone defect is less than 25%.But if bony defect of glenoid is over 25%-30% or associtaed with Hill-Sachs injury,the re-dislocation rate is up to 67%after the simple Bankart reconstruction.The Latarj et procedure is able to reduce the recurrent dislocation significantly.This study is to retrospectively evaluate the three-to-five years'follow-up results of the Latarj et coracoid bone block procedure for the recurrent anterior dislocation of the shoulder associated with the severe bony defects.Methods Thirty-seven patients (23 men and 14 women)underwent the Latarjet procedure for the anterior glenohumeral instability between April 2006 and October 2009.All the shoulders had the severe osseous deficiency of the anterior glenoid rim, which was more than 25% of the glenoid width according to 3-dimensional CT scan and arthroscopic findings.The patients were associtated with Engaging Hill-Sachs lesion.21 patients were treated by the parallel coracoid transposition bone block from January 2008 to October 2009,and 16 patients were performed with the intorted coracoid transposition method from April 2006 to December 2007. Apprenhension sign was positive in all of the 37 patients before operation.And the mean time of their dislocations was 13.5 (ranged from 8 to 28 times).We evaluated the preoperative and postoperative pain,the daily living activities,the range of motion,stability of the shoulders,and function of the shoulder using the American Shoulder

  7. CONGENITAL ANTERIOR TIBIOFEMURAL SUBLUXATION

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    A. Shahla

    2008-06-01

    Full Text Available Congenital anterior tibiofemoral subluxation is an extremely rare disorder. All reported cases accompanied by other abnormalities and syndromes. A 16-year-old high school girl referred to us with bilateral anterior tibiofemoral subluxation as the knees were extended and reduced at more than 30 degrees flexion. Deformities were due to tightness of the iliotibial band and biceps femuris muscles and corrected by surgical release. Associated disorders included bilateral anterior shoulders dislocation, short metacarpals and metatarsals, and right calcaneuvalgus deformity.

  8. Shoulder impingement syndrome: MR findings in 53 shoulders

    OpenAIRE

    Seeger, LL; Gold, RH; Bassett, LW; Ellman, H

    1988-01-01

    The shoulder impingement syndrome refers to a condition in which the supraspinatus tendon and subacromial bursa are chronically entrapped between the humeral head inferiorly and either the anterior acromion itself, spurs of the anterior acromion or acromioclavicular joint, or the coracoacromial ligament superiorly. As a result, the space for the bursa and tendon is reduced, and repeated trauma to these structures leads to burstitis and rotator cuff injury. Although pain and limitation of moti...

  9. Shoulder Arthroscopy

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... inflamed tissue or loose cartilage • Repair for recurrent shoulder dislocation Less common procedures such as nerve release, fracture repair, and cyst excision can also be performed using an arthroscope. ... as shoulder replacement, still require open surgery with more extensive ...

  10. Shoulder reflexes

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Diederichsen, Louise; Krogsgaard, Michael; Voigt, Michael;

    2002-01-01

    Dynamic shoulder stability is dependent on muscular coordination and sensory inputs. In the shoulder, mechanoreceptors are found in the coracoacromial ligament, the rotator cuff tendons, the musculotendinous junctions of the rotator cuff and in the capsule. The number of receptors in the capsule...

  11. Arthroscopic Bankart repair for treatment of recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation with Mitek bioknotless suture anchors%关节镜下非打结型缝合锚钉修补Bankart损伤治疗复发陛肩关节前脱位

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    黄华扬; 郑小飞; 张余; 尹庆水

    2008-01-01

    Objective To investigate the clinical results of arthroscopic Bankart repair for the treatment of recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation with Mitek bioknotless suture anchors.Methods Fourteen patients of recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation were treated by arthroscopic Bankart repair with Mitek bioknotless suture anchors.All patients had unidirectional instabilities on the dominant sides.The average age at surgery was 25.2 years (range,18-34 years).The mean times of dislocations before surgery were 13.5 (range,3-36).American Shoulder and Elbow Surgeons(ASES) and Constant-Murley score were adopted for final evaluation at the last follow-up.Results The mean follow-up period was 17 months (range,11-22 months).A Hill-Sachs lesion was observed in 9 patients.A bony Bankart lesion was found in 3 patients.A type Ⅱ SLAP lesion was associated in 2 patients and treated with arthroscopie fixation.A posterior-inferior labral lesion was found in 2 patients and treated with arthroseopic debridement.A joint mouse was removed in 1 patient.The mean forward flexion was 163.4°±8.6° and 169.7°± 4.2° pre-and postoperatively.The mean external rotation in 90° abduction was 58.5°±13.6° and 90.30°±5.5°pre-and postoperatively,which was less 8.40°±6.2° than that of normal side shoulder postoperatively.The pre-and postoperative mean ASES score was 77.4±3.7 and 94.3±2.6,the mean VAS instability score were 7.2±1.4 and 1.2±0.6.The pre-and postoperative mean Constant-Murley score was 78.1 ±4.6 and 93.9±3.7.All patients did not suffer postoperative s houlder dislocation.All patients returned to their pre-injury works.Conclusion Arthroseopic Bankart repair with Mitek bioknotless suture anchors is a good option for treating recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation.%目的 探讨关节镜下非打结型缝合锚钉修补Bankan损伤治疗复发性肩关节前脱位的疗效.方法 复发性肩关节前脱位患者14例,均为男性;年龄18~34岁,平均25.2岁;左侧4

  12. Periarthritis of the shoulder-MRI findings

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    We examined MRI findings in patients with periarthritis of the shoulder. We excluded cuff tears, calcified tendinitis, instability of the shoulder, fracture and impingement syndrome of young patients. Subjects comprised 36 cases, 38 shoulders (25 men and 11 women), with an average age of 59.1 years (42-75). Scanning was performed on a Gyroscan T5-II 0.5-T (Philips). T1-weighted and T2-weighted sequences in the coronal oblique plane, T2-weighted sequences in the coronal sagittal plane and horizontal plane were taken. Twelve shoulders showed some change in the humeral heads. Degeneration of the rotator cuff was observed in 15 shoulders. Joint fluid collection was observed in the gleno-humeral joints of 15 shoulders, in the subacromial bursa of 11 shoulders and in the acromio-clavicular joints of 7 shoulders. Twenty four shoulders had fluid collection in the sheath of the long head of the biceps long tendon. Localized high signal area was observed around the inferior pouch in 11 shoulders. We studied the relationship between MRI findings and clinical symptoms. There was no significant relationship but the shoulders with night pain and severe contractures had a higher positive rate of joint fluid collection on MRI than the shoulders without night pain and with less contractures. (author)

  13. Avaliação dos resultados do tratamento cirúrgico artroscópico da luxação traumática anterior de ombro: primeiro episódio Assessment of the results from arthroscopic surgical treatment for traumatic anterior shoulder dislocation: first episode

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Alberto Naoki Miyazaki

    2012-04-01

    Full Text Available OBJETIVO: Avaliar os resultados dos pacientes submetidos ao tratamento cirúrgico artroscópico após o primeiro episódio de luxação traumática anterior do ombro. MÉTODOS: Entre agosto de 2000 e outubro de 2008, foram tratados 14 ombros de 14 pacientes pelo Grupo de Ombro e Cotovelo da Santa Casa de São Paulo. Treze (93% eram do sexo masculino e um (7% do sexo feminino; a idade variou de 17 a 41 anos, com média de 28 anos. Todos os pacientes avaliados eram praticantes regulares de alguma atividade esportiva (que exigem vigor físico dos membros superiores. O tempo entre o trauma e o tratamento cirúrgico variou de sete a 60 dias, com média de 20 dias. O procedimento cirúrgico foi realizado sob visualização artroscópica, com o paciente posicionado em decúbito lateral, sendo realizada a fixação do complexo lábio-ligamentar com a utilização de âncoras bioabsorvíveis. A avaliação pós-operatória foi realizada por meio do Rowe e da UCLA, e a mobilidade articular foi mensurada segundo as orientações da ASES. O tempo de seguimento pós-operatório variou de 24 a 120 meses, com média de 45 meses. RESULTADOS: Todos os pacientes obtiveram resultados satisfatórios (85% excelentes e 15% bons, conforme a UCLA, e 100% de resultados excelentes conforme o Rowe. O teste de apreensão foi negativo em todos os pacientes. CONCLUSÃO: O tratamento cirúrgico após o primeiro episódio de luxação traumática anterior do ombro parece ser uma boa opção terapêutica para pacientes jovens, ativos e praticantes de atividades esportivas.OBJECTIVE: To assess the clinical results obtained of patients who underwent arthroscopic surgical treatment following a first episode of traumatic anterior shoulder dislocation. METHODS: Between August 2000 and October 2008, 14 shoulders of 14 patients were treated by the Shoulder and Elbow Group of Santa Casa Hospital, São Paulo. Thirteen patients (93% were male and one (7% was female; their ages ranged

  14. Infraglenoidal scapular notching in reverse total shoulder replacement: a prospective series of 60 cases and systematic review of the literature

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Hochreiter Josef

    2011-05-01

    Full Text Available Abstract Background The impact of infraglenoidal scapular notching in reversed total shoulder arthroplasty (RTSA is still controversially discussed. Our goal was to evaluate its potential influence on subjective shoulder stability and clinical outcome. We hypothesized that subjective instability and clinical outcome after implantation of RTSA correlates with objective scapular notching. Methods Sixty shoulders were assessed preoperatively and at minimum 2-year follow-up for active range of motion and by use of the Oxford instability score, Rowe score for instability, Constant score for pain, Constant shoulder score, DASH score. All shoulders were evaluated on anterior-posterior and axillary lateral radiographic views. These X-ray scans were classified twice by two orthopaedic surgeons with respect to infraglenoidal scapular notching according to the classification of Nerot. Notching was tested for correlation with clinical outcome scores to the evaluated notching. Results We found no significant correlation between infraglenoidal scapular notching and clinical outcomes after a mid-term follow-up from 24 to 60 months, but at the final follow-up of 60 months and more, we did see statistically significant, positive correlations between infraglenoidal scapular notching and the Constant pain score as well as active range of motion. At mean follow-up of 42 months (range from 24 to 96 months we found no significant correlation between subjective instability and infraglenoidal scapular notching. Conclusions We conclude that patients' subjective impression on their shoulders' stability is not correlating with radiological signs of infraglenoidal scapular notching. Nevertheless clinical parameters are affected by infraglenoidal scapular notching, at least in the long term

  15. Shoulder injuries in overhead sports

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Overhead sport places great demands on the shoulder joint. Shoulder pain in overhead athletes and throwers can in the majority of cases be attributed to lesions resulting from chronic overuse of tendons and capsuloligamentous structures or to sequels of microinstability and secondary impingement. Due to its great impact on therapeutic decisions, imaging in athletes with unclear shoulder pain is a challenge. In this connection, magnetic resonance (MR) arthrography represents the cross-sectional imaging modality of first choice, as it allows depiction and exclusion of pathologic alterations of all relevant joint structures with sufficient confidence. This article reviews the biomechanical and clinical aspects and MR arthrographic features of the most common shoulder pathologies in overhead athletes, including biceps tendinopathy, superior labral anterior-posterior (SLAP) lesions, rotator cuff lesions, as well as extrinsic and intrinsic impingement syndromes. (orig.)

  16. Shoulder replacement

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... are able to return to sports such as golf, swimming, gardening, bowling, and others. Your new shoulder ... important distinction for online health information and services. Learn more about A.D.A.M.'s editorial policy , ...

  17. Shoulder Problems

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... ibuprofen, for pain. No 11. Do you feel pain when you move your shoulder but there's no swelling or redness? Yes You may have BURSITIS or ROTATOR CUFF SYNDROME. Use an anti-inflammatory medicine, such as ibuprofen, ...

  18. Bilateral locked posterior shoulder dislocation in a footballer.

    OpenAIRE

    Ryan, J; Whitten, M

    1997-01-01

    Posterior dislocation of the shoulder is an uncommon injury, accounting for between 2% and 4% of all shoulder dislocations. It occurs most frequently in patients following convulsions or direct anterior force to the shoulder. It is a particularly uncommon injury in sport. This paper reports an unusual case of bilateal locked posteriorly dislocated shoulders in a previously healthy young man who fell while playing football.

  19. CORRELATION ANALYSIS BETWEEN RECURRENT ANTERIOR SHOULDER DISLOCATION AND SECONDARY INTRA-ARTICULAR INJURIES%复发性肩关节前脱位与关节内继发损伤的相关性研究

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    李海峰; 刘玉杰; 李众利; 李春宝; 董晓艳; 朱娟丽; 刘洋

    2012-01-01

    目的 通过分析肩关节前脱位次数、病程与关节内继发损伤的关系,探讨复发性肩关节前脱位对关节内继发损伤的影响. 方法 回顾分析2005年1月- 2009年6月关节镜下应用缝合锚钉行Bankart重建术治疗的59例复发性肩关节前脱位患者临床资料.男48例,女11例;年龄15~42岁,平均27.6岁.初次脱位原因:接触性体育运动21例,非接触性体育运动13例,日常活动11例,外伤14例.术前脱位3~32次,平均10.6次.初次脱位至手术时间为11个月~12年,中位时间5.9年.患者恐惧试验及复位试验均呈阳性.术前美国加州大学洛杉矶分校(UCLA)肩关节功能评分为(22.3±2.4)分,Constant-Murley评分为(73.1±5.8)分.关节镜下观察关节内继发损伤情况,并进行统计分析. 结果 术后患者切口均Ⅰ期愈合.患者均获随访,随访时间16~58个月,平均37.3个月.末次随访时,UCLA肩关节功能评分为(34.6±1.7)分,Constant-Murley评分为(86.7±6.1)分,与术前比较差异均有统计学意义(P<0.05).术前关节脱位次数和关节软骨损伤的严重程度成正相关(rs=0.345,P=0.007),和Hill-Sachs损伤严重程度成正相关(rs=0.708,P=0.000);首次脱位至手术时间和关节软骨损伤严重程度成正相关(rs=0.498,P=0.000),与Hill-Sachs损伤严重程度无相关性(rs=0.021,P=0.874). 结论 复发性肩关节前脱位早期行Bankart重建有利于肩关节功能恢复,避免或延缓关节内继发损伤的发生和发展.%Objective To explore the effect of recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation on the secondary intra-articular injuries through analyzing the correlation between the number of dislocation, disease duration, and the secondary intra-articular injuries. Methods The clinical data were analyzed retrospectively from 59 patients with recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation who underwent arthroscopic Bankart reconstruction using suture anchor between January 2005 and June 2009. There were 48

  20. Abduction and external rotation (ABER) MR arthrography of the shoulder. Benefits and limitations

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The purpose of this study was to show the benefits and limitations of using abduction and external rotation (ABER) positions of the arm during MR arthrography of the shoulder in the evaluation of the rotator-cuff tendon, the capsulolabral complex and the shoulder joint after surgery. Forty-seven patients complaining of either shoulder instability, chronic shoulder pain, pain of unknown cause or pain following shoulder surgery were studied using the direct MR arthrography technique in both the standard neutral position with the arm adducted as well as with the arm in the ABER position. A correlation was obtained between the MR arthrography findings and the surgical findings in 10 reports and clinical presentations of the examined patients. Three patients [6%] were unable to perform ABER positioning. ABER oblique axial images were better than standard oblique coronal images in revealing undersurface tears of the rotator cuff particularly of the grade I type. Four tears were missed in standard images. Oblique axial images were better than standard axial images in demonstrating non-displaced anterior labral tears. One tear was missed and two tears were suspected in the standard images. Oblique axial images were less sensitive than oblique coronal images in the diagnosis of superior labral tears. Two tears were missed in ABER images. The ABER oblique axial MR arthrogram is a useful adjunct to the standard axial and oblique coronal MR arthrograms for assessment of capsulolabral abnormalities and rotator-cuff tendon tears despite some limitations. (author)

  1. The primer for sports medicine professionals on imaging: the shoulder.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Farshad-Amacker, Nadja A; Jain Palrecha, Sapna; Farshad, Mazda

    2013-01-01

    Because of its inherent superior soft tissue contrast and lack of ionizing radiation, magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) is highly suited to study the complex anatomy of the shoulder joint, particularly when assessing the relatively high incidence of shoulder injuries in young, athletic patients. This review aims to serve as a primer for understanding shoulder MRI in an algorithmical approach, including MRI protocol and technique, normal anatomy and anatomical variations of the shoulder, pathologic conditions of the rotator cuff tendons and muscles, the long head of the biceps tendon, shoulder impingement, labral and glenohumeral ligament pathology, MR findings in shoulder instability, adhesive capsulitis, and osteoarthritis. PMID:24381700

  2. Reconstruction of the anterior cruciate ligament with the iliotibial band autograft in patients with chronic knee instability.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Jørgensen, U; Bak, K; Ekstrand, J; Scavenius, M

    2001-05-01

    We performed combined internal and external anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) reconstruction with the iliotibial band autograft in 169 consecutive patients with chronic ACL insufficiency who were followed up for 24-61 months. Of these, 155 (91%) agreed to an additional independent observer follow-up after 24-92 months. Eight patients (5%) had sustained a rerupture/elongation of the graft and were operated on again; nine (6%) had sustained a tear of the contralateral ACL. Knee function and activity increased after the reconstruction. Lysholm scores improved from median 81 preoperatively to 99 at follow-up and Tegner scores from median 4 to 7. At follow-up 97 (71%) were active at the same level as prior to injury. In 17 of the 40 patients (12%) dropping to a lower activity level this was due to knee problems. The side-to-side difference in anterior-posterior knee laxity was more than 3 mm in 18 knees (13%) and more than 5 mm in 3 knees (2%). Including eight reruptures, this results in a "stability" failure rate of 8.8%. The overall IKCD rating showed normal knee function in 88 (73%) and nearly normal knee function in 30 (25%). Anterior knee pain was present in 14 (10%) of the patients at follow-up. Patients with isolated ACL injury had higher Lysholm scores and Tegner scores than patients with associated injuries. No clinical signs of varus knee development were seen. Of the 155 patients 94% would have the procedure repeated if necessary with the knowledge that they have today. The combined internal and external iliotibial band procedure can restore knee stability and function in the majority of chronic ACL-insufficient knees. PMID:11420786

  3. Simultaneous surgical management of chronic grade-2 valgus instability of the knee and anterior cruciate ligament deficiency in athletes.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Osti, Leonardo; Papalia, Rocco; Del Buono, Angelo; Merlo, Franco; Denaro, Vincenzo; Maffulli, Nicola

    2010-03-01

    We report on 22 patients with chronic grade-2 valgus laxity of the knee combined with chronic anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) insufficiency, in whom the two lesions were addressed at the same surgical setting. At a minimum follow-up of 24 months, clinical and functional variables had improved significantly (P pre-injury level. There were no operative complications in this series. In selected athletes with chronic symptomatic valgus laxity of the knee combined with ACL insufficiency, surgical repair of the MCL in association with ACL reconstruction is a suitable and reliable option to restore knee stability and allow return to pre-injury activity level.

  4. Arthroscopic Shoulder Surgery in Female Professional Tennis Players

    Science.gov (United States)

    Young, Simon W.; Safran, Marc R.; Dakic, Jodie; Nguyen, Michael L.; Stroia, Kathleen

    2013-01-01

    Objectives: Recent publications have highlighted the relatively poor outcome of other overhead athletes, particularly baseball players, with regard to return to sports at the same or higher level after shoulder surgery. However, true assessment of their ability when returning to sport is not as clear. Further, ability to return to other overhead sports has not been reported. Our objective was to assess outcome and time to return to previous level of function following shoulder surgery in professional tennis players. Methods: The records of all female tennis players on the Women’s Tennis Association (WTA) professional circuit between January 2008 and June 2010 were reviewed to identify players who underwent shoulder surgery on their dominant (serving) shoulder. Details of the surgery including date, procedures performed, and complications were recorded. The primary outcomes were ability and time to return to professional play, and if they were able to return to their previous level of function, as determined by singles ranking. Pre and post-operative singles rankings were used to determine rate and completeness of return to preoperative function. Their highest ranking pre-injury, post operatively, and the time to return to pre-injury ranking were evaluated. Results: During the study period eight professional women tennis players from the WTA underwent shoulder surgery on their dominant arm. All surgery was performed arthroscopically, 7 out of 8 players had more than one procedure performed during the surgery. In total, 3 players underwent debridement of a partial rotator cuff tear and 2 players underwent repair of a complete supraspinatus tear. Three players had an anterior labral repair or reconstruction for anterior instability, and one player underwent repair of a SLAP lesion. Two players underwent neurolysis of a suprascapular nerve, and three players in total underwent a subacromial decompression. All players (100%) returned to professional play. The mean

  5. Study on the improved stimson with immobilization of external expansion and rotation in treatment primary traumatic anterior shoulder dislocation%悬垂踩踏整复法结合外展外旋位固定治疗初发性肩关节脱位40例

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    李志华; 丘青中

    2012-01-01

    Objective: To explore improved stimson used in curing the primary traumatic anterior shoulder dislocation while analysis its mechanism,and compare the effect of two immobilization methods of shoulder dislocation reduction. Methods: 80 patients with primary traumatic anterior shoulder dislocation successfully received a manual reduction with the improved stimon methods. All the cases were divided into two groups,Two methods for immobilization(external expansion and internal adduction rotation)were used.Shoulder function and recurrence rates were analyzed. Results:The UCLA score reflecting joint function showed no significant difference between the two groups(P>0.05).Recurrence rate of interna1 and external immobilization was 27.5% and 5%, respectively(P0.05).对照组复发率27.5%,治疗组复发率5.0%,两组比较,差异有统计学意义(P<0.01),且治疗组在并发肩关节病亦低于对照组(P<0.01).结论:悬垂踩踏整复法治疗初发性肩关节脱位符合解剖及生物力学原理,复位后外旋固定法较内旋固定复发率低,且利于关节功能恢复.

  6. Multi-slice CT evaluation of glenoid bone loss in patients with recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation%多层螺旋CT评价复发性肩关节前方脱位的前方关节盂骨质缺损的临床意义

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    崔志新; 张悦; 郑卓肇; 任阿红

    2012-01-01

    目的 在复发性肩关节前方脱位中,利用MSCT评估关节盂前方骨质缺损情况.方法 回顾分析108例复发性肩关节前脱位和12例单次肩关节脱位患者的MSCT检查,对比评价前方关节盂骨质缺损的发生率、程度及位置.利用Fisher精确概率法分析前方关节盂骨质缺损的发生率,利用Wilcoxon秩和检验比较前方关节盂骨质缺损的上下长径、深度及比例.结果 在复发性肩关节前脱位中,91.7%(99/108)存在前方关节盂的骨质缺损,缺损比例为(16.0±6.0)%,缺损中心位置介于时钟分区的2:20~ 4:25点(平均3:20点),62.0%(67/108)前方出现骨性Bankart病变,包括游离型39例(58.2%)及黏附型28例(41.8%).12例单次肩关节脱位中,9例出现前方关节盂骨质缺损,其缺损发生率(9/12;P=0.100)和缺损比例[(15.2±7.1)%;P=0.453]与复发性肩关节脱位比较差异均无统计学意义.结论 前方关节盂骨质缺损为复发性肩关节前方脱位的常见表现.%Objective To evaluate multi-slice CT (MSCT) in glenoid bone loss of patients with recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation.Methods MSCT findings of 108 patients with recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation and 12 with single anterior shoulder dislocation were retrospectively studied.The incidence,degrees and locations of glenoid bone losses were recorded.The incidence was analyzed with Fisher exact test.The maximum length,depth and proportion were compared with Wilcoxon rank sum test.Results Glenoid bone loss was detected in 91.7% (99/108)patients with recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation.The proportion of glenoid bone loss was ( 16.0 ± 6.0)%,and the central locations of glenoid bone loss were from 2: 20 to 4: 25 ( mean 3: 20).Sixty-two percent (67/108) patients had bony Bankart lesions in which 58.2% (39/67) bony fragments were free and 41.8% (28/67) were adherent to the anterior border of the glenoid cavity.Seventy-five percent (9/12) patients with single

  7. Frozen shoulder: a sympathetic dystrophy?

    Science.gov (United States)

    Müller, L P; Müller, L A; Happ, J; Kerschbaumer, F

    2000-01-01

    Diagnostic and clinical features of the frozen shoulder syndrome and the Sudeck syndrome are similar in many aspects. Radioisotope bone scan shows an increased uptake in affected areas in both diseases, while native radiographs show a progressive demineralisation. Measurement of bone mineral density (BMD) by quantitative digital radiography objectified these local decalcification processes in an early stage of the frozen shoulder syndrome; 10 of 12 patients with primary frozen shoulder had BMD decreases greater 21% in the humeral head of the affected shoulder compared to the non-affected side. In the immobilised control group with degenerative changes of the rotator cuff, calcifying tendinitis and shoulder instability (n = 12) and in the group of healthy probands (n = 20), the difference between the affected and non-affected side (left and right humerus of the healthy probands) was only more than 21% in one case each. There are several references in the literature that assume frozen shoulder to be an algoneurodystrophic process; our observations support this hypothesis, possibly leading to earlier diagnoses and extended therapeutic management. PMID:10653111

  8. Hip instability.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Smith, Matthew V; Sekiya, Jon K

    2010-06-01

    Hip instability is becoming a more commonly recognized source of pain and disability in patients. Traumatic causes of hip instability are often clear. Appropriate treatment includes immediate reduction, early surgery for acetabular rim fractures greater than 25% or incarcerated fragments in the joint, and close follow-up to monitor for avascular necrosis. Late surgical intervention may be necessary for residual symptomatic hip instability. Atraumatic causes of hip instability include repetitive external rotation with axial loading, generalized ligamentous laxity, and collagen disorders like Ehlers-Danlos. Symptoms caused by atraumatic hip instability often have an insidious onset. Patients may have a wide array of hip symptoms while demonstrating only subtle findings suggestive of capsular laxity. Traction views of the affected hip can be helpful in diagnosing hip instability. Open and arthroscopic techniques can be used to treat capsular laxity. We describe an arthroscopic anterior hip capsular plication using a suture technique. PMID:20473129

  9. Reducing Shoulder by Vertical Traction: A One-Man Method for Shoulder Reduction

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Hayat Ahmad Khan

    2016-01-01

    Full Text Available Fifty percent of joint dislocations reported to the emergency department are of shoulder joint. Various techniques are used to reduce the shoulder and Spaso technique is the least known to the orthopaedic residents which is a simple one-man vertical traction method of shoulder reduction. We evaluated the effectiveness of vertical traction method for anterior shoulder dislocation by orthopaedic residents. Sixty consecutive patients of anterior glenohumeral dislocation attending the emergency department of our hospital were taken up for the study. The reduction was done using Spaso technique. Right shoulder was dislocated in 40 patients and 31 patients had recurrent shoulder dislocation. In 55 patients, shoulder was reduced without the use of any anaesthesia. In patients where no anaesthesia was used, the time of traction ranged from 45 seconds to 5 minutes, while under anaesthesia the time of traction ranged from 1 to 4 minutes. Twenty-one patients had associated greater tuberosity fracture which did not affect the method of reduction and all of them were reducible. No complication was reported, and all the patients were satisfied with the method. In conclusion vertical traction method is a good technique for reducing anterior shoulder dislocation with an easy learning curve among the residents and no complication has been reported so far.

  10. Management of sequalae of neglected septic shoulder

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Pawar Uday

    2009-01-01

    Full Text Available Complex deformities following septic arthritis of the shoulder in infancy are mild and therefore rarely reported. A 12 year old girl presented with shortening of upper extremity right side, with dislocation of shoulder and with entire extremity rotated to 180 degrees. The palm faced posteriorly and the olecranon anteriorly. Arthrodesis of shoulder and unifocal lengthening of humerus was achieved with three 4 mm cannulated cancellous screws and an ilizarov frame. A lengthening of 9 centimeters was achieved and regenerate healed at 12 months. At 10 years follow-up she is able to perfom her activities of daily living.

  11. Impingement syndrome of the shoulder; Schulterimpingement

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Mayerhoefer, M.E. [Klinische Abteilung fuer Osteologie, Klinik fuer Radiodiagnostik der Universitaet Wien (Austria); Klinische Abteilung Radiodiagnostik fuer chirurgische Faecher, Klinik fuer Radiodiagnostik der Universitaet Wien (Austria); Klinische Abteilung fuer Osteologie, Klinik fuer Radiodiagnostik der Universitaet, Waehringer Guertel 18-20, 1090, Wien (Austria); Breitenseher, M.J. [Klinische Abteilung fuer Osteologie, Klinik fuer Radiodiagnostik der Universitaet Wien (Austria); Waldviertelklinikum Horn (Austria)

    2004-06-01

    The impingement syndrome is a clinical entity characterized by shoulder pain due to primary or secondary mechanical irritation of the rotator cuff. The primary factors for the development of impingement are a curved or hook-shaped anterior acromion as well as subacromial osteophytes, which may lead to tearing of the supraspinatus tendon. Secondary impingement is mainly caused by calcific tendinopathy, glenohumeral instability, os acromiale and degenerative changes of the acromioclavicular joint. Conventional radiographs are initially obtained, mainly for evaluation of the bony structures of the shoulder. If available, sonography can be used for detection of lesions and tears of the rotator cuff. Finally, MR-imaging provides detailed information about the relationship of the acromion and the acromioclavicular joint to the rotator cuff itself. In many cases however, no morphologic cause for impingement syndrome can be found. While patients are initially treated conservatively, chronic disease usually requires surgical intervention. (orig.) [German] Das Impingementsyndrom ist ein klinisches Krankheitsbild multifaktorieller Genese, bei dem es primaer oder sekundaer zu einer schmerzhaften mechanischen Beeintraechtigung der Rotatorenmanschette kommt. Als primaere Faktoren gelten ein gebogener oder hakenfoermiger Vorderrand des Akromions oder von diesem entspringende Osteophyten, was zu Laesionen der Supraspinatussehne fuehren kann. Zu den sekundaeren Faktoren zaehlt man v. a. eine Tendinitis calcarea, eine glenohumerale Instabilitaet, ein Os acromiale sowie degenerative Veraenderungen im Bereich des Akromioklavikulargelenks. Bildgebend steht an erster Stelle ein Nativroentgen, mit dem sich die knoechernen Strukturen gut darstellen lassen. Falls vorhanden, kann in weiterer Folge die Sonographie Auskunft ueber den Zustand der Rotatorenmanschette geben. Mit der MRT schliesslich laesst sich die Beziehung von Akromion und gelenkassoziierten Strukturen zur Rotatorenmanschette

  12. 制动方法对初发肩关节脱位术后脱位复发率和生活质量改善情况的荟萃分析%External rotation immobilization does not reduce recurrence rate or improve quality of life after primary anterior shoulder dislocation:the result of a meta analysis

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    马驰原; 刘安; 严世贵

    2015-01-01

      结论:根据本研究的结果,与内旋制动相比,外旋制动在降低初次肩关节脱位术后的脱位复发率和提高患者的术后生活质量方面均无明显优势。%Background:Shoulder dislocations, especially anterior shoulder dislocation, are common injuries in our daily life. But the choice of external rotation or internal rotation immobilization remains controversial. Objective:To evaluate the rate of recurrence and patient-based quality-of-life after external rotation (ER) versus internal ro-tation (IR) immobilization in primary anterior shoulder dislocation by a meta-analysis. Methods:The PubMed, EMBASE, Cochrane Library and ISI Web of Science were searched up to January 2013, using the Boolean operators as follows:(Bankart lesion OR shoulder anterior dislocation) AND (external rotation AND internal rota-tion OR immobilization). All prospective randomized controlled trials (RCTs) directly comparing recurrence rate and pa-tient-based quality-of-life between ER and IR immobilization were retrieved. All data were conducted with STATA 11.0. Results:Seven RCT studies involving 663 patients (338 in ER group and 325 in IR group) were included in the meta analy-sis. No significant difference was observed in the recurrence rate in different age groups (in all patients:risk ratio [RR]=0.65, 95% confidence interval [CI]: 0.41-1.03, P=0.067; in the patients aged less than 30 years: RR=0.70, 95%CI: 0.38-1.29, P=0.250;in the patients aged more than 30 years:RR=0.86, 95%CI:0.38-1.97, P=0.722). In four trials assessing quali-ty-of-life after ER or IR immobilization, only one demonstrated borderline statistical significance (P=0.05) and probable su-periority of the ER group based on the ASES. No significant difference was observed in other three trials. Conclusions:Based on the results of our analysis, the ER immobilization cannot reduce the rates of recurrence after primary anterior shoulder dislocation or improve the quality of life compared

  13. 上颈椎不稳前路内固定方式的选择%Surgical strategy for upper cervical vertebrae instability through the anterior approach

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    黄卫兵; 蔡贤华; 陈庄洪; 黄继锋; 刘曦明; 魏世隽

    2013-01-01

    Objective:To explore the choice and effect of internal fixation in treating upper cervical vertebrae instability through anterior approach.Methods:From March 2000 to September 2010,83 patients with upper cervical vertebrae instability were treated with internal fixation through anterior approach.There were 59 males and 24 females with a mean age of 42 years old (ranged,20 to 68).Among these patients,36 patients were treated with odontoid screw fixation,16 patients with C1,2 transarticular screw fixation,23 patients with C2,3 steel plate fixation,5 patients with odontoid screw and transarticular screw fixation,2 patients with odontoid screw and C2,3 steel plate fixation,1 patient with C1,2 transarticular screw and C2,3 steel plate fixation.Results:One patient with completely cervical vertebrae cord injury died of pulmonary infection after C1,2 transarticular screw fixation.Other patients were followed up from 8 to 36 months with an average of 15 months.Upper cervical vertebrae stability were restored without vertebral artery and spinal cord injury.Thirty-six patients were treated with odontoid screw fixation and 5 patients were treated with screw combined with transarticular screw fixation obtained bone union in the dentations without bone graft.Among the 16 patients treated with C1,2 transarticular screw fixation,13 patients obtained bone union after bone graft ; 1 patient died of pulmonary infection after surgery ; 1 patient with comminuted odontoid fracture of type Ⅱ C and atlantoaxial anterior dislocation did not obtain bone union after bone graft,but the fibrous healing was strong enough to maintain the atlantoaixal joint stability ; 1 patient with obsolete atlantoaxial anterior dislocation were re-treated with Brooks stainless steel wire fixation and bone graft through posterior approach,and finally obtained bone union.Conclusion:It could obtain satisfactory effects depending on the difference of cervical vertebrae instability to choose the correctly

  14. Dislocated shoulder - aftercare

    Science.gov (United States)

    Shoulder dislocation - aftercare; Shoulder subluxation - aftercare; Shoulder reduction - aftercare ... Horn AE, Ufberg JW. Management of common dislocations. In: ... Extremity 6th ed. Philadelphia, PA: ElsevierMosby; 2011:chap 92.

  15. Anatomic Total Shoulder System

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... by almost ten years, is shoulders. So by definition, the average shoulder-replacement patient is almost ten ... DOUGLAS BOARDMAN III, MD: Exactly. Choices -- selection of primary versus reverse shoulder arthroplasty. 00:51:24 GERALD ...

  16. Has the management of shoulder dislocation changed over time?

    OpenAIRE

    Chalidis, Byron; Sachinis, Nick; Dimitriou, Christos; Papadopoulos, Pericles; Samoladas, Efthimios; Pournaras, John

    2006-01-01

    Anterior shoulder dislocation is a disabling injury affecting all ages, young and old alike. Recently, the treatment of traumatic shoulder dislocation has included immobilisation for varying periods of time followed by physiotherapy. This study is the first in this country to address the demographic data and recurrence rates of shoulder dislocation. Three hundred and eight patients (170 men and 138 women) were followed up for an average of 5.9 years. The most frequent mechanism of injury was ...

  17. Intra-articular Lidocaine Injection for Shoulder Reductions

    OpenAIRE

    Waterbrook, Anna L; Paul, Stephen

    2011-01-01

    Context: The shoulder is the most commonly dislocated joint, and shoulder dislocations are very common in sports. Many of these dislocations present to the office or training room for evaluation. Usual practice is an attempt at manual reduction without analgesia and then transfer to the emergency department if unsuccessful. The clinical efficacy of intra-articular lidocaine for reduction of anterior shoulder dislocations in the outpatient setting was examined. Evidence Acquisition: An OVID ME...

  18. Concept of healing of recurrent shoulder dislocation☆

    Science.gov (United States)

    D’Angelo, Donato

    2014-01-01

    This paper presents the main surgical techniques applied in the treatment of anterior recurrent shoulder dislocation, aiming the achievement of the normality of articulate movements. This was obtained by combining distinct surgical procedures, which allowed the recovery of a complete functional capacity of the shoulder, without jeopardizing the normality of movement, something that has not been recorded in the case of the tense sutures of the surgical procedures of Putti-Platt, Bankart, Latarjet, Dickson-O’Dell and others. The careful review of the methods applied supports the conclusion that recurrent shoulder dislocation can be cured, since cure has been obtained in 97% of the treated cases. However, some degree of limitation in the shoulder movement has been observed in most of the treated cases. Our main goal was to achieve a complete shoulder functional recovery, by treating simultaneously all of the anatomical–pathological lesions, without considering the so-called essential lesions. The period of post-operatory immobilization only last for the healing of soft parts; this takes place in a position of neutral shoulder rotation, since the use of vascular bone graft eliminates the need for long time immobilization, due to the shoulder stabilization provided by rigid fixation of the coracoid at the glenoid edge, as in the Latarjet's technique. Our procedure, used since 1959, comprises the association of several techniques, which has permitted shoulder healing without movement limitation. That was because of the tension reduction in the sutures of the subescapularis, capsule, and coracobraquialis muscles. PMID:26229839

  19. Concept of healing of recurrent shoulder dislocation.

    Science.gov (United States)

    D'Angelo, Donato

    2014-01-01

    This paper presents the main surgical techniques applied in the treatment of anterior recurrent shoulder dislocation, aiming the achievement of the normality of articulate movements. This was obtained by combining distinct surgical procedures, which allowed the recovery of a complete functional capacity of the shoulder, without jeopardizing the normality of movement, something that has not been recorded in the case of the tense sutures of the surgical procedures of Putti-Platt, Bankart, Latarjet, Dickson-O'Dell and others. The careful review of the methods applied supports the conclusion that recurrent shoulder dislocation can be cured, since cure has been obtained in 97% of the treated cases. However, some degree of limitation in the shoulder movement has been observed in most of the treated cases. Our main goal was to achieve a complete shoulder functional recovery, by treating simultaneously all of the anatomical-pathological lesions, without considering the so-called essential lesions. The period of post-operatory immobilization only last for the healing of soft parts; this takes place in a position of neutral shoulder rotation, since the use of vascular bone graft eliminates the need for long time immobilization, due to the shoulder stabilization provided by rigid fixation of the coracoid at the glenoid edge, as in the Latarjet's technique. Our procedure, used since 1959, comprises the association of several techniques, which has permitted shoulder healing without movement limitation. That was because of the tension reduction in the sutures of the subescapularis, capsule, and coracobraquialis muscles. PMID:26229839

  20. Shoulder Injuries and Disorders

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... of many common problems. They include sprains, strains, dislocations, separations, tendinitis, bursitis, torn rotator cuffs, frozen shoulder, fractures and arthritis. Usually shoulder problems are treated ...

  1. Biomechanics of the shoulder.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Bechtol, C O

    1980-01-01

    Man's shoulder girdle is of the general pattern of his tree-swinging ancestors. With assumption of the upright posture, man's thorax has flattened from anterior-posterior. This results in a rotation of the scapula to a position of 45 degrees with the sagittal plane. In addition to this, man's forearm is habitually used in a position of approximately 45 degrees of internal rotation. This places the biceps tendon "off its trolley" and leads to biceps tinosynovitis. Motions of the glenohumeral joints result from the force couple of the deltoid muscle plus the rotator cuff muscles. The rotator cuff alone can abduct the arm with 50% force throughout the full range of its motion. In the absence of the supraspinatus muscle, however, the force couple is disrupted. Although initiation of abduction is with full force, the force rapidly falls off to 90 degrees. Above 90 degrees the arm can barely support its own weight. Although the shoulder undergoes progressive degenerative changes with age, the necessity for a joint implant, either partial or total--although successful--is rare.

  2. Synovial cutaneous fistula complicating a reverse total shoulder arthroplasty.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Letter, Haley P; Limback, Joseph; Wasyliw, Christopher; Bancroft, Laura; Scherer, Kurt

    2016-06-01

    Reverse total shoulder arthroplasty is becoming a common form of shoulder arthroplasty that is often performed in the setting of rotator cuff pathology. Infection is a rare complication but is more common in reverse total shoulder arthroplasty than in hemiarthroplasty or anatomic total shoulder arthroplasty. We present the case of a 69-year-old patient with a reverse total shoulder arthroplasty who presented with purulent drainage from the skin of his anterior shoulder. Computed tomography arthrogram confirmed the presence of a synovial cutaneous fistula. Synovial cutaneous fistula is a rare variant of periprosthetic infection that, to our knowledge, has not been described previously in the setting of a reverse total shoulder arthroplasty. Computed tomography arthrogram proved to be a reliable method for confirming the diagnosis and was used for operative planning to remove the hardware. PMID:27257460

  3. MRI of the shoulder

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Vahlensieck, M.

    2000-02-01

    Shoulder imaging is one of the major applications in musculoskeletal MRI. In order to analyze the images it is important to keep informed about anatomical and pathological findings and publications. In this article MRI technique, anatomy and pathology is reviewed. Technical considerations about MR sequences and examination strategy are only shortly discussed with emphasis on turbo spin echo and short T1 inversion recovery imaging. Basic anatomy as well as recent findings, including macroscopic aspects of the supraspinatus fat pad, composition of the supraspinatus muscle belly, and variability of the glenohumeral ligaments or coracoid ligament, are presented. Basic pathological conditions are described in detail, e. g. instability particularly problems in differentiating the various subtypes of labral pathology. Rotator cuff diseases are elucidated with emphasis on some rarer entities such as subscapularis calcifying tendinitis, coracoid impingement, chronic bursitis producing the double-line sign, prominent coraco-acromial ligament and the impingement due to an inflamed os acromiale. (orig.)

  4. COMPLICATIONS RESULTING FROM THE USE OF METAL ANCHORS IN SHOULDER ARTHROSCOPY

    Science.gov (United States)

    Godinho, Glaydson Gomes; França, Flavio Oliveira; Alves Freitas, José Marcio; Aguiar, Paulo Nascimento; de Carvalho Leite, Marcelo

    2015-01-01

    To identify the complications concerning the use of metal anchors in shoulder arthroscopic procedures. Methods: 28 shoulders of 28 patients (23 male and 5 female) have been re-operated in the period between December 1997 and August 2007, at Hospital Ortopédico, Belo Horizonte Hospital and Military Police Hospital in Belo Horizonte, MG, as a result of complications such as loose anchors and prominent anchors. The primary surgeries intended to treat 20 anterior traumatic instabilities (71.5%), one posterior instability (3.5%), one slap injury (3.5%), six procedures for treating injuries on the rotator cuff (21.5%). We used the X-ray classification suggested by Samilson and Prieto and Outerbridge arthroscopic classification for assessing patients' degree of arthrosis. All patients were evaluated by the UCLA (University of California at Los Angeles) index criteria. Results: In all patients, arthroscopic reviews were made. In two cases, after anchors removal, clinical signs of instability were seen, leading to the decision of providing open stabilization by Latarjet-Patte technique. Conclusion: the complications with metallic-suture anchors result from inappropriate surgical techniques applied in arthroscopy. PMID:26998465

  5. Floating shoulder

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    B. de Pablo Márquez

    2014-09-01

    Full Text Available La fractura concomitante de clavícula y escápula es una entidad poco frecuente que puede ser una de las causas de afectación del complejo suspensorio del hombro también denominado hombro flotante (floating shoulder. Se relaciona frecuentemente con traumatismos de alta energía. Presentamos un caso de esta patología en un paciente varón de 28 años que consultó por caída en bicicleta con contusión sobre hombro izquierdo. Se describen las diferentes opciones terapéuticas planteadas, las imágenes radiológicas y una revisión de la literatura.

  6. The clinical effect of reposition by manual reduction at different postures in 70 patients with anterior dislocation of shoulder joint%不同体位手牵足蹬法治疗肩关节前脱位70例临床疗效

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    姚丽; 应盛国

    2015-01-01

    Objective: To observe the clinical effect of reposition by manual reduction at different postures in patients with the primary anterior dislocation of shoulder joint.Methods:Seventy patients with the primary anterior dislocation of shoulder joint were collected and divided into a prone position group with 35 cases and a supine position one with 35 ones according to the different postures. The treatment effects of two groups were evaluated with the reference of the standard of shoulder joint reposition.Results: The reposition rate without anesthetic and total reposition rate were 71.43% (25/35) and 94.29% (33/35) in the prone position group and 62.86% (22/35) and 80.00% (28/35) in the supine group. The difference between two groups had the statistical signiifcance (P<0.05).Conclusion: In the treatment of anterior dislocation of shoulder joint, the effect of Hippocrates (manual reduction) is obviously better in the prone posture than in the supine posture.%目的:观察不同体位手牵足蹬法治疗原发性肩关节前脱位的临床疗效.方法:收集原发性肩关节前脱位患者70例,根据不同体位分为俯卧位手牵足蹬法复位治疗(俯卧位组)35例和仰卧位手牵足蹬法复位治疗(仰卧位组) 35例.参照肩关节复位标准评价两组疗效.结果:观察组无麻药复位率为71.43%(25/35),总复位率为94.29%(33/35);对照组无麻药复位率为62.86%(22/35),总复位率为80.00%(28/35),组间差异有统计学意义(P<0.05).结论:俯卧位手牵足蹬法治疗肩关节前脱位疗效优于仰卧位手牵足蹬法.

  7. To Observe the Clinical Effect of Stimson Reduction Method Cooperate with Zhuang Medicated Thread Moxibustion in Treating Adults with Acute Anterior Dislocation of Shoulder Joint%Stimson复位法配合壮医药线点灸治疗青壮年肩关节前脱位疗效观察

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    于小中; 洪定钢; 王效柱

    2013-01-01

    Objective:To observe the clinical effect of Stimson reduction method cooperate with Zhuang medicated thread moxibus-tion in treating adults with acute anterior dislocation of shoulder joint. Methods:36 cases of patients with Stimson reduction method are reset, and cooperate with Zhuang medicated thread moxibustion therapy in the treatment of intraoperative and postoperative. Re-sults:36 patients were all one-time success, with no use of anesthesia, patients were followed up for 6 months, the shoulder joint function of the patients recovered well, the total efficiency was 100%. Conclusion:Using Stimson reduction method cooperate with Zhuang medicated thread moxibustion in treating adults with acute anterior dislocation of shoulder joint is simple and effective, avoiding the use of anesthesia, and worth further clinical application.%  目的:观察Stimson复位法配合壮医药线点灸治疗青壮年急性肩关节前脱位的临床疗效。方法:对36例青壮年急性肩关节前脱位采用Stimson复位法进行复位,并在术中及术后配合患肩壮医药线点灸治疗。结果:36例患者全部一次性复位成功,无一例使用麻醉,随访半年,患者肩关节功能均恢复良好,总有效率100%。结论:采用Stimson复位法配合壮医药线点灸治疗青壮年急性肩关节前脱位操作方法简单,疗效肯定,避免了使用麻醉,值得临床进一步推广应用。

  8. Shoulder dislocation in patients older than 60 years of age

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Rapariz Jose

    2010-01-01

    Full Text Available Purpose: Recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation in elderly patients is a little studied condition. The goal of this paper is to clarify the role of associated injuries with respect to loss of function and recurrence of dislocation. Materials and Methods: We have conducted a retrospective, descriptive study on 29 patients older than 60 years at the moment they suffered their first dislocation episode. All patients were assessed clinically (Constant test and by imaging testing (X-ray, MRI. Results: Nine (31.03% out of 29 patients had a recurrent dislocation. Four of them required reconstructive surgery to maintain joint stability. Injury to the anterior support (anterior labrum, anterior glenoid rim showed a statistically significant relation to the recurrence of dislocations. The occurrence or non-occurrence of a rotator cuff tear does have an impact on the shoulder function. The degree of rotator cuff involvement on the coronal plane does not significantly affect the shoulder′s functional outcome. The tear extension on the sagittal plane does cause impairment on the Constant test. Conclusions: Labrum and/or anterior glenoid involvement should be suspected in elderly patients presenting with recurrent shoulder dislocation. Recurrence is due to an injury in the anterior support or both (anterior and posterior, even though shoulder function gets impaired when a rotation cuff tear occurs with anterior extension on the sagittal plane. Evidence level: IV Case series.

  9. Comparison of MDCTA (16-slice multi-detector row computed tomography arthrography) and MRA (magnetic resonance arthrography) for detecting labral lesions of the shoulder

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Choi, Seung A; Cha, Jang Gyu; Hong, Hyun Sook; Choi, Deuk Lin; Park, Jai Soung; Lee, Hae Kyung; Kim, Dae Ho [Soonchunhyang University Bucheon Hospital, Bucheon (Korea, Republic of)

    2007-11-15

    To compare the accuracy of 16-slice multi-detector row computed tomographic arthrography (MDCTA) and magnetic resonance arthrography (MRA) for making the diagnosis and classification of labroligamentous injuries. This study is a prospective series that used MRA and MDCTA to examine 23 patients who complained of shoulder instability. Two radiologists independently analyzed the MRA and MDCTA. The sensitivity, specificity, accuracy, positive and negative predictive values were calculated from the arthrograms and the arthroscopic findings. The images of MDCTA and MRA corresponded with the findings on arthroscopy. Both imaging modalities had the same sensitivity for detecting Bankart lesions (n = 10, 90%) and posterior labral tears (n = 2, 50%) on McNemar test ({rho} = 1.00). For superior labrum anterior-to-posterior (SLAP) lesions, 6 MRA cases and 4 MDCTA cases corresponded with the arthroscopic findings. The difference between the sensitivities of MDCTA (66.7%) and MRA (100%) was not significant ({rho} 0.09). We suggest that the sensitivity of diagnosing labral lesions that induce shoulder instability is similar for MDCTA and MRA. MDCTA is effective for diagnosing and evaluating shoulder instability.

  10. Anatomy of the capsulolabral complex and rotator interval related to glenohumeral instability.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Itoigawa, Yoshiaki; Itoi, Eiji

    2016-02-01

    The glenohumeral joint with instability is a common diagnosis that often requires surgery. The aim of this review was to present an overview of the anatomy of the glenohumeral joint with emphasis on instability based on the current literature and to describe the detailed anatomy and anatomical variants of the glenohumeral joint associated with anterior and posterior shoulder instability. A review was performed using PubMed/MEDLINE using key words: Search terms were "glenohumeral", "shoulder instability", "cadaver", "rotator interval", "anatomy", and "anatomical study". During the last decade, the interest in both arthroscopic repair techniques and surgical anatomy of the glenohumeral ligament (superior, middle, and inferior), labrum, and rotator interval has increased. Understanding of the rotator interval and attachment of the inferior glenohumeral ligament on the glenoid or humeral head have evolved significantly. The knowledge of the detailed anatomy and anatomical variations is essential for the surgeon in order to understand the pathology, make a correct diagnosis of instability, and select proper treatment options. Proper understanding of anatomical variants can help us avoid misdiagnosis. Level of evidence V.

  11. 9. Painful shoulder complaints.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Huygen, Frank; Patijn, Jacob; Rohof, Olav; Lataster, Arno; Mekhail, Nagy; van Kleef, Maarten; Van Zundert, Jan

    2010-01-01

    Painful shoulder complaints have a high incidence and prevalence. The etiology is not always clear. Clinical history and the active and passive motion examination of the shoulder are the cornerstones of the diagnostic process. Three shoulder tests are important for the examination of shoulder complaints: shoulder abduction, shoulder external rotation, and horizontal shoulder adduction. These tests can guide the examiner to the correct diagnosis. Based on this diagnosis, in most cases, primarily a conservative treatment with nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs possibly in combination with manual and/or exercise therapy can be started. When conservative treatment fails, injection with local anesthetics and corticosteroids can be considered. In the case of frozen shoulder, a continuous cervical epidural infusion of local anesthetic and small doses of opioids or a pulsed radiofrequency treatment of the nervus suprascapularis can be considered.

  12. What Are Shoulder Problems?

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... tears are severe. Rotator Cuff Disease: Tendinitis and Bursitis In tendinitis of the shoulder, tendons become inflamed ( ... from being pinched by parts around the shoulder. Bursitis occurs when the bursa—a small fluid-filled ...

  13. Anatomic Total Shoulder System

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... 10 ANNOUNCER: DePuy Orthopedics is continually advancing the standard of orthopedic patient care. In a few moments, ... by almost ten years, is shoulders. So by definition, the average shoulder-replacement patient is almost ten ...

  14. Frozen shoulder - aftercare

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... shoulder level. Store food in cupboards, drawers, and refrigerator shelves that are between your waist and shoulder level. Get help with housecleaning, taking out the garbage, gardening, and other household tasks.

  15. Reverse Shoulder Arthroplasty

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... case of reverse shoulder arthroplasty for cuff deficient arthritis. You should be aware that I helped design ... in the last decade for cuff deficient shoulder arthritis in the United States. The indications are a ...

  16. Anatomic Total Shoulder System

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available GLOBAL AP ANATOMIC TOTAL SHOULDER SYSTEM METHODIST HOSPITAL PHILADELPHIA, PA April 17, 2008 00:00:10 ANNOUNCER: ... you'll be able to watch a live global AP anatomic total shoulder surgery from Methodist Hospital ...

  17. Shoulder Problems in Athletes.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Clancy, William G., Jr.

    A description is given of typical sport-related injuries to the shoulder area. These include: (1) brachial plexus injuries; (2) peripheral nerve injuries about the shoulder; (3) acromioclavicular injuries; (4) sternoclavicular injuries; (5) shoulder dislocations; (6) recurrent traumatic subluxation/dislocations; and (7) overuse injuries.…

  18. Concept of healing of recurrent shoulder dislocation

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Donato D'Angelo

    2014-08-01

    Full Text Available This paper presents the main surgical techniques applied in the treatment of anterior recurrent shoulder dislocation, aiming the achievement of the normality of articulate movements. This was obtained by combining distinct surgical procedures, which allowed the recovery of a complete functional capacity of the shoulder, without jeopardizing the normality of movement, something that has not been recorded in the case of the tense sutures of the surgical procedures of Putti-Platt, Bankart, Latarjet, Dickson-O'Dell and others.The careful review of the methods applied supports the conclusion that recurrent shoulder dislocation can be cured, since cure has been obtained in 97% of the treated cases. However, some degree of limitation in the shoulder movement has been observed in most of the treated cases.Our main goal was to achieve a complete shoulder functional recovery, by treating simultaneously all of the anatomical–pathological lesions, without considering the so-called essential lesions.The period of post-operatory immobilization only last for the healing of soft parts; this takes place in a position of neutral shoulder rotation, since the use of vascular bone graft eliminates the need for long time immobilization, due to the shoulder stabilization provided by rigid fixation of the coracoid at the glenoid edge, as in the Latarjet's technique.Our procedure, used since 1959, comprises the association of several techniques, which has permitted shoulder healing without movement limitation. That was because of the tension reduction in the sutures of the subescapularis, capsule, and coracobraquialis muscles.

  19. Restoration of Shoulder Function.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Boe, Chelsea C; Elhassan, Bassem T

    2016-08-01

    Restoration of shoulder function in patients with brachial plexus injury can be challenging. Initial reported efforts were focused on stabilizing the shoulder, improving inferior subluxation and restoring abduction and flexion of the joint. Recent advancements and improved understanding of coordinated shoulder motion and the biomechanical properties of the muscles around the shoulder applicable to tendon transfer have expanded available surgical options to improve shoulder function, specifically external rotation. Despite the advances in reconstructive options, brachial plexus injury remains a serious problem that requires complex surgical solutions, prolonged recovery, and acceptance of functional loss. PMID:27387074

  20. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... provides our ability to anchor, or connect the soft tissues, the redundant or stretched out capsule, the torn ... inside this little sheath and it will cut soft tissue. And if you use it with a high ...

  1. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... I can control how tight it is by, number one, where I place my drill hole. Number two, how tight I hold that stitch. That ... techniques took a while to develop is because, number one, people failed to recognize the fact that ...

  2. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... orthopedic surgeons. In addition, we have a full physical therapy service on site. 00:01:39 To highlight ... to develop over time, that kid needs extensive physical therapy, because most of the kids that have that ...

  3. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... roof for in our Center for Orthopedics and Sports Medicine we can offer a comprehensive care for athletic ... We have four fellowship trained pediatric primary care sports medicine doctors and five fellowship trained pediatric orthopedic surgeons. ...

  4. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... to learn more. Just click on the "Request Information" button on your webcast screen and open the ... Well, really, you know, a lot of that information can be gained from the history. When you ...

  5. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... look through something again or you have a family member or know someone who you might want ... can. So, please, if things come up or family members look at Page 17 of 18 it ...

  6. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... surgery through the traditional, what's considered the gold standard open technique. And this means that the patient ... this historically, Todd, in the past the gold standard was always to do it open. And there's ...

  7. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... where they are in hockey checked into the board, or trying to make a tackle in football, ... the ligaments that have been stretched out over time. 00:14:15 One of the reason that ...

  8. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... MEAGAN: At first I started doing gravity assisted exercises like Codman's which are…I laid on the ... out of the fridge. That's changing their normal activities of daily living ... rehab group here and physical therapists that are really motivated to do a ...

  9. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... as they gradually get their motion back, we work early on in just getting their motion back ... devices that are little tiny cameras and they work almost like the periscope that you might have ...

  10. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... for in our Center for Orthopedics and Sports Medicine we can offer a comprehensive care for athletic ... have four fellowship trained pediatric primary care sports medicine doctors and five fellowship trained pediatric orthopedic surgeons. ...

  11. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... webcast screen and open the door to informed medical care. Now, let's go to the moderator of ... webcast screen and open the door to informed medical care. 00:51:31 [END OF WEBCAST] Page ...

  12. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... far as treatment recommendations and your expectations for success of treatment recommendations? 00:05:11 KERWYN JONES, ... really feel that we can achieve the same success using it through the arthroscope and with less ...

  13. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... has actually been through this from start to finish and had this procedure performed by Dr. Jones. ... sharing her experience through this from start to finish in a very relevant personable way that I ...

  14. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... tells me that most likely this is a kid who has that traumatic injury that you talked ... just slowly starts to develop over time, that kid needs extensive physical therapy, because most of the ...

  15. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... Jones and it's called an Arthroscopic Bankart Repair. I think we really have something unique to offer ... site. 00:01:39 To highlight that today, I'd like to introduce my colleagues. Dr. Kerwyn ...

  16. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... more so than, for instance, the knee, the ankle or the joints. So it has a lot ... tee. 00:03:39 In other types of injuries, higher load injuries, like somebody for instance in ...

  17. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... 04:42 KERWYN JONES, MD: It's a tough concept to understand, but I like your golf ball ... 00:32:28 And now here's the finished product. We're pulling on the biceps tendon. You ...

  18. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... 46:35 TODD RITZMAN, MD: Sure. That's a good point. I think when talking about new things in the frontier, also maybe could you comment ... covered, and then we'll start to wrap things ... I do believe there's a good role for rehab. Because not all those kids ...

  19. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... cartilage, or labrum, to the bone and provide healing. 00:19:01 KERWYN JONES, MD: That's right. ... that were loose to self-tighten? So, can therapy…can strengthening the cuff help some of this ...

  20. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... how does a specializing orthopedic surgeon go about learning to do this procedure without putting the patient ... job. But they're assisting there and then learning on other tools, so there are other tools ...

  1. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... roof for in our Center for Orthopedics and Sports Medicine we can offer a comprehensive care for athletic and sports related injuries. We have four fellowship trained pediatric ...

  2. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... Page 16 of 18 that brace in the emergency room and using it on kids who come ... Orthopedic and Sports Medicine here at Akron Children's Hospital. Feel like under one roof and one facility ...

  3. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... the surgery through the traditional, what's considered the gold standard open technique. And this means that the ... at this historically, Todd, in the past the gold standard was always to do it open. And ...

  4. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... that step. 00:18:20 KERWYN JONES, MD: Well, actually, the suture anchor has been shown to be just as strong as anchoring actually into the ... did I Page 7 of 18 mobilize it well enough to get it back into its normal ... wire, the wire will then be exchanged for the actual suture, or the stitch. ...

  5. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... screen and open the door to informed medical care. Now, let's go to the moderator of our ... and Sports Medicine we can offer a comprehensive care for athletic and sports related injuries. We have ...

  6. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... lot of these kids in the first few days, particularly with the tear, the dislocation injury, they ... lot more kids that are getting dislocations these days and what can we do about that? You ...

  7. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... grab a jar of…or, a bottle of mild out of the fridge. That's changing their normal ... beginning, now we're working together as a group with orthopedists, with primary care docs, helping make ...

  8. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... he came in and said, I was hit playing football and my arm in this risky position, ... one was a traumatic event that he had playing football. And, we're going to walk into ...

  9. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... surgeons. In addition, we have a full physical therapy service on site. 00:01:39 To highlight ... do you approach those two as far as treatment recommendations and your expectations for success of treatment ...

  10. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... a good point. I think when talking about new things in the frontier, also maybe could you ... on after the injury occurs some of the new things that are happening with immobilization after a ...

  11. Bankart Repair to Correct Shoulder Instability

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    Full Text Available ... I mean, I may be more likely to send a kid back to a sport that's non- ... right here within Akron several centers where we send residents and work on plastic type materials that ...

  12. The painful shoulder

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The painful shoulder syndrome is very common. Diagnosis and differential diagnosis may be difficult. Shoulder pain may be caused by local processes or systemic diseases or can be referred. Periarthritis humeroscapularis (frozen shoulder) is the most common cause of painful shoulder syndrome. Biomechanical factors concerning the rotator cuff are involved in the etiopathogenesis of these pain syndromes. The therapy of frozen shoulder includes physical treatment, antirheumatic drugs, or X-ray treatment. Surgical measures may become necessary. In the course of rheumatoid arthritis the shoulder may be involved. Milwaukee-shoulder-syndrome has been described recently in crystal deposit diseases. Shoulder pain may be referred by mechanical irritations of nerve roots in the course of degenerative lesions of the cervical spine and also in the course of internal diseases of the heart, the lungs, or the gastrointestinal tract. In cases of shoulder pain without pathological data from arthrological, radiological or laboratory studies, one should always consider localized fibromyalgia in the shoulder-neck-region. The precise diagnosis of shoulder pain is an important prerequisite for treatment, the success of which should not be judged as pessimistic as it has been commonly done in the past. (orig.)

  13. Shoulder pain in primary care: frozen shoulder.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Cadogan, Angela; Mohammed, Khalid D

    2016-03-01

    BACKGROUND AND CONTEXT Frozen shoulder is a painful condition that follows a protracted clinical course. We aim to review the management of patients with a diagnosis of frozen shoulder who are referred for specialist orthopaedic evaluation against existing guidelines in primary care. ASSESSMENT OF PROBLEM Referrals and clinical records were reviewed for all patients referred for orthopaedic specialist assessment who received a specialist diagnosis of frozen shoulder. Diagnostic, investigation and management practices from a regional primary health care setting in New Zealand were compared with guideline-recommended management. RESULTS Eighty patients with frozen shoulder were referred for orthopaedic evaluation in the 13 month study period, mostly from general practice. Fifteen patients (19%) were identified as having a frozen shoulder in their medical referral. Most (99%) had received previous imaging. Seven patients (12%) had received guideline recommended treatment. STRATEGIES FOR IMPROVEMENT Education of all clinicians involved in patient management is important to ensure an understanding of the long natural history of frozen shoulder and provide reassurance that outcomes are generally excellent. HealthPathways now include more information regarding diagnosis, imaging and evidence-based management for frozen shoulder. LESSONS Frozen shoulder may be under-diagnosed among patients referred for orthopaedic review. Ultrasound imaging is commonly used and may identify occult and unrelated pathology in this age-group. When managed according to clinical guidelines, patients report significant clinical and functional improvement with most reporting 80% function compared with normal after 1 year. KEYWORDS Adhesive capsulitis; bursitis; injections; practice guideline; primary health care; ultrasound. PMID:27477374

  14. Influence of Field Position on Rugby League Players Requiring Shoulder Reconstruction.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Bokor, D J; Sundaram, A; Graham, P L

    2016-06-01

    A consecutive series of patients sustaining their index anterior instability while playing Rugby League and requiring shoulder reconstruction was retrospectively reviewed and evaluated. The details of their on-field position and hand dominance at time of injury, the side of injury, and mechanism of injury were collated and statistically analyzed. A total of 173 Bankart repairs were performed on 132 patients, and 102 players had one injury while 30 had 2 or more injuries. Players are more likely to injure their non-dominant side (P=0.009) in the first-time injury. Whereas second and subsequent injuries were not associated with a particular side (P=0.81). Applying a Bonferroni correction to the chi-squared goodness-of-fit test of position at time of injury revealed players on the wing had a significantly lower frequency of injury (Pdislocations with the lock and fullback positions incurring significantly more re-injuries and the wing position fewer re-injuries than expected (P<0.006). Understanding which player positions on the rugby league field are more likely to sustain an anterior instability will assist medical and support staff to optimize the pre-season conditioning and post surgical rehabilitation of players. PMID:26990719

  15. The influence of experimentally induced pain on shoulder muscle activity.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Diederichsen, Louise Pyndt; Winther, Annika; Dyhre-Poulsen, Poul; Krogsgaard, Michael R; Nørregaard, Jesper

    2009-04-01

    Muscle function is altered in painful shoulder conditions. However, the influence of shoulder pain on muscle coordination of the shoulder has not been fully clarified. The aim of the present study was to examine the effect of experimentally induced shoulder pain on shoulder muscle function. Eleven healthy men (range 22-27 years), with no history of shoulder or cervical problems, were included in the study. Pain was induced by 5% hypertonic saline injections into the supraspinatus muscle or subacromially. Seated in a shoulder machine, subjects performed standardized concentric abduction (0 degrees -105 degrees) at a speed of approximately 120 degrees/s, controlled by a metronome. During abduction, electromyographic (EMG) activity was recorded by intramuscular wire electrodes inserted in two deeply located shoulder muscles and by surface-electrodes over six superficially located shoulder muscles. EMG was recorded before pain, during pain and after pain had subsided and pain intensity was continuously scored on a visual analog scale (VAS). During abduction, experimentally induced pain in the supraspinatus muscle caused a significant decrease in activity of the anterior deltoid, upper trapezius and the infraspinatus and an increase in activity of lower trapezius and latissimus dorsi muscles. Following subacromial injection a significantly increased muscle activity was seen in the lower trapezius, the serratus anterior and the latissimus dorsi muscles. In conclusion, this study shows that acute pain both subacromially and in the supraspinatus muscle modulates coordination of the shoulder muscles during voluntary movements. During painful conditions, an increased activity was detected in the antagonist (latissimus), which support the idea that localized pain affects muscle activation in a way that protects the painful structure. Further, the changes in muscle activity following subacromial pain induction tend to expand the subacromial space and thereby decrease the load

  16. Glenoid Dysplasia in the Recurrent Shoulder Dislocation: A Case Report

    OpenAIRE

    Hamza Sucuoglu

    2016-01-01

    Glenoid dysplasia, which is often ignored, is a rare developmental anomaly. In most cases the patients remain asymptomatic. Although glenoid dysplasia has been diagnosed by incidentally on chest radiograph, also it has been described because of the developing instability of shoulder joint. Our young male patient who has recurrent dislocation of the shoulder-joint 4-5 times a year for last 5 years, dislocation has been reduced in the emergency department and he has been discharged from hospita...

  17. Glenoid Dysplasia in the Recurrent Shoulder Dislocation: A Case Report

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Hamza Sucuoglu

    2016-02-01

    Full Text Available Glenoid dysplasia, which is often ignored, is a rare developmental anomaly. In most cases the patients remain asymptomatic. Although glenoid dysplasia has been diagnosed by incidentally on chest radiograph, also it has been described because of the developing instability of shoulder joint. Our young male patient who has recurrent dislocation of the shoulder-joint 4-5 times a year for last 5 years, dislocation has been reduced in the emergency department and he has been discharged from hospital with shoulder strap and rest. Finally when he admitted to our outpatient clinic with recurrent shoulder dislocation, the diagnosis of glenoid dysplasia is revealed by X-ray examination. We present the diagnose of glenoid dysplasia with clinical and radiological findings which should be kept in mind in patients with recurrent dislocations of shoulder as in our case.

  18. Magnetic resonance imaging of the shoulder: Rationale and current applications

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Because it can demonstrate a wide range of tissue contrast with excellent resolution, magnetic resonance (MR) imaging has revolutionized imaging in many areas of the musculoskeletal system and has generated excitement among those interested in the painful shoulder. Shoulder impingement syndrome and glenohumeral instability constitute the two major categories of shoulder derangements. Correct diagnosis requires the use of appropriate pulse sequences and imaging planes, proper patient positioning, and a satisfactory surface coil. In addition the imager must have a thorough understanding of shoulder anatomy and pathology. We present a summary of the current status of MR imaging of the shoulder including technical, anatomic, and pathologic considerations and a review of the pertinent literature. (orig.)

  19. US of the shoulder

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Twenty five healty people and 25 patients with shoulder pain underwent US control over a 12-month period: 24 patients with shoulder pain had rotator cuff and/or biceps tendon lesions. The US findings on rotator cuff and biceps tendon lesions are compared with those of arthrography and/or surgery (96% sensitivity). US is rapid, safe, non invasive, inexpensive and often more accurate, and its use is recommended for the routine examination of the shoulder joint insteat of arthrography

  20. 先单纯肩关节前脱位复位后评定疗效4种评分量表的比较研究%Comparison of four scoring scales in functional evaluation of anterior shoulder after reduction for simple join dislocation

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    贾雪峰; 毕擎; 方基石; 林格生; 王之宇; 吴志勇

    2014-01-01

    Objective To compare four scoring scales in functional evaluation of anterior shoulder after reduction for simple joint dislocation. Methods One hundred patients with simple anterior shoulder join dislocation, including 48 males and 52 females with a mean age of 42.3y (21~54y), underwent reduction procedure under brachial plexus block. The CMS (Constangt- Murley score), Rowe score, UCLA (University of California at Los Angeles scale), ASES (rating scale of the American shoulder and elbow surgeons) were used to evaluate shoulder function and SF- 36 was used to assess the quality of life on 3 months after reduction, and the second evaluation with the same scales were performed 1 week later. Results The Cronbach's Alpha values of CMS, Rowe score, UCLA and ASES were 0.871, 0.765, 0.766 and 0.822, respectively. The intra- class correlation coefficient of CMS, Rowe score, UCLA and ASES were 0.918, 0.430, 0.772 and 0.970(P<0.05). The correlation coefficients of CMS, Rowe score, UCLA and ASES with SF- 36 were 0.841, 0.737, 0.665 and 0.912, respectively(P<0.05). Conclusion The performance of ASES for ante-rior shoulder function evaluation is relatively good, but lacks specificity for overal shoulder joint assessment. More balanced sub-jective and objective scales are needed for functional evaluation of anterior shoulder dislocation after joint reduction.%目的:分析4种肩关节评分量表评估肩关节前脱位功能的稳定性和可靠性。方法纳入两家医院共100例符合标准的肩关节前脱位患者,男48例,女52例;平均42.3岁(21~54岁)。均臂丛麻醉下复位,采用Constant- Murley肩关节评分(CMS表)、Rowe肩关节功能评分(Rowe表)、美国加州大学洛杉矶分校肩关节功能评分标准(UCLA表)、美国肩肘外科医生评估表(ASES表)和SF-36量表评估患者3个月后的量表分值,第1次评估1周后再次对患者进行4个肩关节量表评估。结果 CMS、Rowe、U-CLA

  1. Spectrum of shoulder injuries in the baseball pitcher

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    This review describes a range of shoulder injuries experienced by baseball pitchers. It is estimated that more than 57% of pitchers suffer some form of shoulder injury during a playing season. Knowledge of the overhead throwing cycle is crucial for our understanding of these shoulder injuries. Baseball pitchers are prone to rotator cuff tears from tensile overload and impingement. Glenoid labrum degeneration or tears are also common, due to overuse syndrome (micro-instability), internal impingement and microtrauma. An understanding of the lesions involved in overhead throwing is crucial in baseball pitchers, as long-term disability can result from these injuries, sometimes with severe financial consequences to the player. (orig.)

  2. Cervicoplastia anterior Anterior cervicoplasty

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Lucas Gomes Patrocínio

    2004-10-01

    Full Text Available Muitos pacientes buscam correção estética da frouxidão da pele do pescoço, depósito de gordura na região submentoneana ou bandas de platisma. Em grande parte dos casos a ação medial, via cervicoplastia anterior é necessária. OBJETIVO: Demonstrar a casuística e avaliar os resultados e complicações com a técnica de cervicoplastia anterior no Serviço de Otorrinolaringologia da Universidade Federal de Uberlândia. FORMA DE ESTUDO: Relato de série. PACIENTES E MÉTODOS: Quarenta e dois pacientes, entre 39 e 65 anos de idade, sendo 40 (95,2% do sexo feminino e 2 (4,8% do masculino, foram submetidos a cervicoplastia anterior. Retrospectivamente foram avaliados resultados e complicações. RESULTADOS: Destes, 34 apresentaram resultados satisfatórios, 4 apresentaram déficit estético notado somente pelo cirurgião, 3 apresentaram déficit estético notado somente pelo paciente e 1 apresentou déficit estético necessitando cirurgia revisional. Ao estudo fotográfico, todos os pacientes apresentaram melhora do perfil cervical, redução das bandas de platisma e da frouxidão da pele, estabilização da musculatura cervical e acentuação do ângulo cervicomental, em graus variados. Houve complicação em 2 casos (discreto serohematoma e cicatriz um pouco alargada. CONCLUSÃO: A cervicoplastia, associada ou não à tração lateral pela ritidoplastia, é uma técnica que produz resultados satisfatórios na grande maioria dos casos.Many patients look for aesthetic correction of the laxity of neck skin, submandibular fat deposit or platisma bands. In a large part of the cases, medial action, through anterior cervicoplasty is necessary. AIM: To demonstrate the casuistic and to evaluate the results and complications with anterior cervicoplasty technique in the Otorhinolaryngology Service of the Federal University of Uberlândia. STUDY DESIGN: Serie report. PATIENTS AND METHODS: Forty-two patients, between 39 and 65 years of age, being 40 (95

  3. Using your shoulder after surgery

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... Rotator cuff problems Rotator cuff repair Shoulder arthroscopy Shoulder pain Patient Instructions Rotator cuff exercises Rotator cuff - self-care Shoulder surgery - discharge Update Date 11/26/2014 Updated ...

  4. Unusual inferior dislocation of shoulder: reduction by two-step maneuver: a case report

    OpenAIRE

    Patro Dilip K; Agarwal Dinesh K; Saseendar S; Menon Jagdish

    2009-01-01

    Abstract Dislocation of the shoulder is the commonest of all large joint dislocations. Inferior dislocation constitutes 0.5% of all shoulder dislocations. It characteristically presents with overhead abduction of the arm, the humerus being parallel to the spine of scapula. We present an unusual case of recurrent luxatio erecta in which the arm transformed later into an adducted position resembling the more common anterior shoulder dislocation. Such a case has not been described before in Engl...

  5. Ipsilateral fracture dislocation of the shoulder and elbow: A case report and literature review

    OpenAIRE

    Behr, Ian; Blint, Andy; Trenhaile, Scott

    2013-01-01

    Ipsilateral dislocation of the shoulder and elbow is an uncommon injury. A literature review identified nine previously described cases. We are reporting a unique case of ipsilateral posterior shoulder dislocation and anterior elbow dislocation along with concomitant intra-articular fractures of both joints. This is the first report describing this combination of injuries. Successful treatment generally occurs with closed reduction of ipsilateral shoulder and elbow dislocations, usually reduc...

  6. Instability of the hindfoot after lesion of the lateral ankle ligaments: investigations of the anterior drawer and adduction maneuvers in autopsy specimens

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Kjaersgaard-Andersen, P.; Frich, Lars Henrik; Madsen, F.;

    1991-01-01

    The mobility patterns in the tibiotalocalcaneal joint complex with a solitary lesion of the anterior talofibular ligament (ATL) and a combined lesion of the ATL and calcaneofibular ligament (CFL) were studied in 22 human lower-extremity autopsy specimens mounted in a kinesiologic testing device. A...... solitary lesion of the ATL increased the anteroposterior (AP) laxity in the ankle joint in the entire range of flexion, with a maximum median of 3.1 mm in neutral flexion. Further cutting of the CFL increased AP laxity most obviously in dorsiflexion. A solitary lesion of the ATL resulted in a minor...

  7. Protocol for Shoulder function training reducing musculoskeletal pain in shoulder and neck: a randomized controlled trial

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Mortensen Ole S

    2011-01-01

    Full Text Available Abstract Background Neck and shoulder complaints are common among employees in sedentary occupations characterized by intensive computer use. Such musculoskeletal pain - which is often associated with restricted range of motion and loss of muscle strength - is one of the most common conditions treated by physical therapists. The exact mechanism of neck pain is rarely revealed by clinical examination and the treatment has varied from passive rest to active treatments. Active treatments have often been divided into either training of the painful area or the surrounding musculature avoiding direct training of the painful area. Our study investigates the effect of the latter approach. Methods/Design A randomized controlled trial of 10 weeks duration is currently being conducted. Employed office workers with severe neck-shoulder pain are randomized to 3 × 20 min shoulder function training with training supervision or to a reference group receiving advice to stay physically active. Shoulder function training primarily focuses on the serratus anterior and lower trapezius muscle with only minimal activation the upper trapezius. An announcement was sent to the administrative section of the university including jobs characterized by intensive computer work. The first 100 positive replies entered the study. Among these inclusion criteria were pain intensity in the neck/shoulder of at least 3 on a 0-9 scale. Exclusion criteria were cardiovascular disease, trauma, hypertension, or serious chronic disease. Before and after the intervention period the participants replied to a questionnaire about musculoskeletal disorders and work disability, and underwent a standardized clinical examination of the neck and shoulder girdle. Further, on a weekly basis the participants log pain intensity of the neck and shoulder during the previous week. The primary outcome measure is pain in the neck and shoulders at week 10 based on the weekly pain registration and results

  8. Anatomic Total Shoulder System

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... advancing the standard of orthopedic patient care. In a few moments, you'll be able to watch a live global AP anatomic total shoulder surgery from Methodist Hospital in Philadelphia. A revolution in shoulder orthopedics, the Global AP gives ...

  9. Work related shoulder disorders

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Svendsen, Susanne Wulff; Bonde, Jens Peter; Mathiassen, S.E.;

    2004-01-01

    Aims: To determine quantitative exposure-response relations between work with highly elevated arms and supraspinatus tendinitis, shoulder pain with disability, and shoulder pain without disability. Methods: A cross sectional study was conducted in a historical cohort of 1886 males from three.......39) for supraspinatus tendinitis, 1.16 (95% CI 1.08 to 1.24) for shoulder pain with disability, and 1.08 (95% CI 1.04 to 1.13) for shoulder pain without disability. The outcomes were not related to duration of employment in one of the three trades. Conclusions: Quantitative exposure-response relations were established...... between current work with highly elevated arms and clinically verified shoulder disorders. Substantial long term cumulative effects were not shown. A potential for primary prevention was revealed....

  10. Ankle and shoulder joint reconstruction using soft tissue allografts

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Full text: Lateral Collateral Ligament Insufficiency is a common complication of injury to the ankle joint. This needs reconstruction of the torn ligament as the joint instability gives rise to frequent giving way at the ankle joint. It can be reconstructed using autologous peroneus brevis tendon. The authors prefer to reconstruct using deep frozen (-80 degree C) non-gamma irradiated tibialis anterior or tibialis posterior tendon allograft procured by NUH Tissue Bank. The graft must be at least between 18-22 cm long. The procedure employed is a first stage Brostrom Procedure repairing the anterior talo-fibula ligament using Mitek sutures. In the second stage the Calcaneofibular ligament is reconstructed using a figure of eight tendon reconstruction via drill holes in the fibular above and the calcaneum below. Twelve cases have been reconstructed this way with good results. When injury is sustained to the Acromia-clavicular (AC) Joint, for type 3 to 5 AC Joint Dislocation and in manual labourers, reconstruction is needed. The author's preferred method is a 2 stage procedure using deep frozen (-80 degree C), non gamma-irradiated fascia lata allografts procured by NUH Tissue Bank. In the first stage the dislocated AC Joint is reduced and held in position by transfixation using 2 baby Steinmann Pins and repair of torn corac clavicular ligaments. The second stage consisted of reconstruction with rolled-up fascia lata figure of eight allograft tendon between the clavicle and the coracoid process. The 2 pins are removed after 6 weeks and the shoulder mobilised. 10 cases have been done with good results. Two cases showed mild subluxation of the AC joint due to slight loss of the reduction performed during the operation. (Author)

  11. İki taraflı anterior omuz çıkığı: Olgu sunumu ve literatür taraması

    OpenAIRE

    Ozan, F; Altay, T; Koyuncu, Ş; Çeliker, H

    2014-01-01

    Dislocation is more often encountered due to multilateral mobility of the shoulder joint, its anatomic characteristics, and its being more exposed to traumas. Shoulder dislocations are often anterior and unilateral; though rare, bilateral shoulder dislocations are also encountered. Such dislocations are mostly posterior. A simultaneous bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation is extremely rare. In the current study, we present the case of a 55-year-old female patient, with a simultaneous bilat...

  12. Myositis ossificans around shoulder following military training programme

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Mustafa C Kir

    2011-01-01

    Full Text Available The myositis ossificans around shoulder in military recruits are not reported yet. Three young male soldiers presented with complaints of palpable mass at the anterior aspect of shoulder; tenderness around the superior part of deltopectoral groove close to acromioclavicular joint; and restriction of shoulder motion. They also noticed ecchymosis and pain around the coracoid process and anterior shoulder region during regular firing exercises. Plain X-rays and computerized tomography showed extra-capsular, dense, irregular structure in the space between pectoralis and deltoid muscles which correlated with heterotopic bone. One patient refused surgical intervention because of the completion of his military serving period. Surgical excision was performed for the other two patients. During surgical exploration, both ossified masses were found in deltopectoral region and mostly in fibers of clavicular and acromial parts of deltoid muscle. Pathological reports confirmed the structure of masses as mature trabecular bone. Postoperatively indomethacin treatment and active shoulder exercises were started until the full range of motion was regained. Mini soft bag was used on the rifle contact area of the shoulder. No complications or recurrences were observed during the 24 months of followup period.

  13. Arthroplasty versus arthroscopy for recurrent anterior dislocation of the shoulder joint with severe bone defects:3-year follow-up%关节置换与关节镜下修复肩关节复发性前脱位伴重度骨缺损:3年随访对比

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    陈辉; 王群; 燕双喜; 董天云; 邹海兵

    2015-01-01

    背景:随着外科技术、重建材料技术的发展,关节置换在肩关节脱位中也得到了广泛应用,特别是各种定制型或装配型假体使得置换适应证明显提高。  目的:观察与随访关节镜与关节置换治疗肩关节复发性前脱位伴重度骨缺损的远期疗效。  方法:纳入肩关节复发性前脱位伴重度骨缺损患者144例,根据随机抽签分为治疗组与对照组,每组72例。对照组行关节镜下内固定治疗,治疗组行关节置换治疗。通过电话调查与复诊完成3年随访,记录患者Neer肩关节功能评分、肩关节活动度及并发症发生情况。  结果与结论:随访3年,治疗组的肩关节功能优良率90%明显高于对照组81%(P RESULTS AND CONCLUSION:After 3-year fol owed-up, the excel ent and good rate of shoulder function was significantly higher in the treatment group (90%) than in the control group (81%) (P<0.05). The magnitude of the flexion in the 3-year fol owed-up was apparently increased, while the lateral margin external rotation was decreased, which showed significant differences after intragroup comparison (P<0.05). Simultaneously, the magnitude of the flexion and the lateral margin external rotation in the treatment group had statistical y significant differences compared to the control group in the 3-year fol owed-up (P<0.05). The complications of wound infection, shoulder dislocation, and implant loosening in the treatment group during fol ow-up were significantly lower than in the control group (P<0.05). These findings verified that compared with arthroscopic surgery, arthroplasty for treating recurrent anterior dislocation of the shoulder joint with severe bone defects in long-term fol ow-up can effectively restore shoulder function and range of motion, and it has few complications, thereby effectively rebuilds shoulder joint.

  14. Detailed Shoulder MRI Findings in Manual Wheelchair Users with Shoulder Pain

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Melissa M. B. Morrow

    2014-01-01

    Full Text Available Shoulder pain and pathology are common in manual wheelchair (MWC users with paraplegia, and the biomechanical mechanism of injury is largely unknown. Establishing patterns of MRI characteristics in MWC users would help advance understanding of the mechanical etiology of rotator cuff disease, thus improving the logic for prescribed interventions. The purpose of this study was to report detailed shoulder MRI findings in a sample of 10 MWC users with anterolateral shoulder pain. The imaging assessments were performed using our standardized MRI Assessment of the Shoulder (MAS guide. The tendon most commonly torn was the supraspinatus at the insertion site in the anterior portion in either the intrasubstance or articular region. Additionally, widespread tendinopathy, CA ligament thickening, subacromial bursitis, labral tears, and AC joint degenerative arthrosis and edema were common. Further reporting of detailed shoulder imaging findings is needed to confirm patterns of tears in MWC users regarding probable tendon tear zone, region, and portion. This investigation was a small sample observational study and did not yield data that can define patterns of pathology. However, synthesis of detailed findings from multiple studies could define patterns of pathological MRI findings allowing for associations of imaging findings to risk factors including specific activities.

  15. MRI of the posttraumatic shoulder

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Full text: Abnormalities of the shoulder are common but still unclear for both GPs and the orthopedic surgeon in our community. Difficult and late these patients are directed to a specialist for diagnosis and treatment. Our goal is to address some of the key and most common problem conditions related to the complaints in this area. Incidence of symptomatic ruptures of the shoulder’s rotator cuff is difficult to be evaluated. But it is by no means rare, concerning the research in the world - historically and today. It is also known that ruptures can be asymptomatic. Despite the large percentage of them, many of them are at risk for progression of the symptoms. While, on the world, the authors explicitly state that dealing with a rotator cuff rupture is one of the top 10 issues that are most important for orthopedic surgeons, in our country the most common diagnosis for shoulder complaints is still periarthritis, without specifying of individual muscles pathology. Another major concern is shoulder instability associated with multiple incidents of luxation started either in adolescence with minor traumatic incident, such as recurrent dislocation, or started after severe trauma in older ages. It has to be specified diagnostic type of instability: front, rear or multidirection. Especially it is important to make the initial stabilization period of unavoidable long series of repeated dislocations in adolescents and young people, whether actively practicing sports or not. This point is often missed, and later for large lesions it leads to more invasive surgery. Not infrequently this condition is characterized by pain and limited movement without true dislocation. Then it is mandatory to assess the diagnostic changes in labrum, ligaments and muscles, not to leave the patient to reach first dislocation. Impingement syndrome (IC) is a common suffering, engaging soft tissues in the subacromial bursitis. IC characterizes by pain during the upper limb removal and the

  16. Sports-related shoulder dislocations: a state-hospital experience.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Hazmy, C H Wan; Parwathi, A

    2005-07-01

    This retrospective study was conducted in a state hospital set-up and aimed at identifying the incidence of sports-related shoulder dislocations and their characteristics and the sports events involved. All patients with shoulder dislocation related to sporting activities admitted to the hospital from January 1999 to December 2002 were included in the study. There were 18 sports-related shoulder dislocations out of 106 all shoulder dislocations admitted during this 4-year period. The average age of the patients was 25.4 years. All but two were male. All were anterior dislocations. Recurrent dislocation constitutes 78% of the cases with an average of 3 times re-dislocation. Rugby and badminton were the major contributors to the injuries followed by volleyball, soccer and swimming. Conservative treatment was successfully instituted for 88% of the patients and 12% opted for surgical intervention.

  17. Cine-MR imaging of the shoulder

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Purpose: Shoulder lesions are usually examined with the joint in only one or two positions. We examined the shoulder with the joint in a variety of positions. We also assessed the application of cine-MR to the detection of instability and impingement. Material and Methods: The cine-MR examinations were performed in 30 patients and 15 healthy volunteers. We used an open 0.2 T system and a closed 1.0 T system. Spoiled gradient echo 2D T1-weighted images and turbo spin-echo T1- and T2-weighted images were obtained with a field of view of 180 mm. The examinations were videotaped and evaluated later. Results: Normal variations of the glenohumeral joint were easy to recognize. Subluxations and luxations of the humeral head as well as rupture of the labrum were identified. It was also possible to identify the labrum with a signal change after arthroscopic refixation. And we were able to objectively assess distances between the osseous structures during dynamic movement. Conclusion: Unlike static MR, cine-MR would appear to be useful in visualizing the capsular ligament complex of the gleno-humeral joint in impingement and instability. It also provides information on dynamic changes and may thus prove to be an important tool for shoulder diagnostics. The method may provide an early diagnosis in the subacromial impingement syndrome. (orig.)

  18. Cine-MR imaging of the shoulder

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Allmann, K.H.; Uhl, M.; Gufler, H.; Kotter, E.; Langer, M. [Univ. Hospital, Freiburg (Germany). Dept. of Diagnostic Radiology; Biebow, N.; Hauer, M.P.; Reichelt, A. [Univ. Hospital, Freiburg (Germany). Dept. of Orthopedic Surgery

    1997-11-01

    Purpose: Shoulder lesions are usually examined with the joint in only one or two positions. We examined the shoulder with the joint in a variety of positions. We also assessed the application of cine-MR to the detection of instability and impingement. Material and Methods: The cine-MR examinations were performed in 30 patients and 15 healthy volunteers. We used an open 0.2 T system and a closed 1.0 T system. Spoiled gradient echo 2D T1-weighted images and turbo spin-echo T1- and T2-weighted images were obtained with a field of view of 180 mm. The examinations were videotaped and evaluated later. Results: Normal variations of the glenohumeral joint were easy to recognize. Subluxations and luxations of the humeral head as well as rupture of the labrum were identified. It was also possible to identify the labrum with a signal change after arthroscopic refixation. And we were able to objectively assess distances between the osseous structures during dynamic movement. Conclusion: Unlike static MR, cine-MR would appear to be useful in visualizing the capsular ligament complex of the gleno-humeral joint in impingement and instability. It also provides information on dynamic changes and may thus prove to be an important tool for shoulder diagnostics. The method may provide an early diagnosis in the subacromial impingement syndrome. (orig.).

  19. Radiographic analysis of shoulder anatomical arthroplasty

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Merolla, Giovanni [Unit of Shoulder and Elbow Surgery, ' D. Cervesi' Hospital, L. Van Beethoven 46 Street, 47841 Cattolica (Italy)], E-mail: gmerolla@shouldertech.it; Di Pietto, Francesco; Romano, Stefania [Department of Diagnostic Imaging, ' A. Cardarelli' Hospital, Naples (Italy); Paladini, Paolo; Campi, Fabrizio; Porcellini, Giuseppe [Unit of Shoulder and Elbow Surgery, ' D. Cervesi' Hospital, L. Van Beethoven 46 Street, 47841 Cattolica (Italy)

    2008-10-15

    Arthroplasty is the standard treatment for advanced shoulder osteoarthritis. Modern prostheses designs have modular features whose size, shaft/head and body morphology can be adjusted. Total Shoulder Arthroplasty (TSA) provides better results. A complete X-ray follow-up is essential to assess the results and evaluate the survival rates of a shoulder prosthesis. Antero-posterior at 40 deg. in both internal and external rotation (true AP view) and axillary view are recommended to assess the following parameters: orientation and translation of the humeral component, offset, size and height of the humeral head, acromio-humeral distance, distribution and fixation of the cement, stress shielding and cortical resorption, radiolucent lines, subsidence and tilt, glenoid wear and 'bone stock', prostheses instability, glenoid component shift. Shoulder hemiarthroplasty can lead to glenoid wear; the true AP film at 40 deg. of internal rotation provides the best profile of gleno-humeral joint to depict glenoid erosion. Shift of the glenoid component in TSA is identified as tilting or medial migration on true AP and axillary views in the early postoperative period (1-2 months) and at minimum of 2 years. An exhaustive radiographic analysis remains essential to monitor the prosthetic implant and detect early and late complications or risk factors of prosthetic loosening.

  20. Efficacy of labral repair, biceps tenodesis, and diagnostic arthroscopy for SLAP Lesions of the shoulder: a randomised controlled trial

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Mowinckel Petter

    2010-10-01

    Full Text Available Abstract Background Surgery for type II SLAP (superior labral anterior posterior lesions of the shoulder is a promising but unproven treatment. The procedures include labral repair or biceps tenodesis. Retrospective cohort studies have suggested that the benefits of tenodesis include pain relief and improved function, and higher patient satisfaction, which was reported in a prospective non-randomised study. There have been no completed randomised controlled trials of surgery for type II SLAP lesions. The aims of this participant and observer blinded randomised placebo-controlled trial are to compare the short-term (6 months and long-term (2 years efficacy of labral repair, biceps tenodesis, and placebo (diagnostic arthroscopy for alleviating pain and improving function for type II SLAP lesions. Methods/Design A double-blind randomised controlled trial are performed using 120 patients, aged 18 to 60 years, with a history for type II SLAP lesions and clinical signs suggesting type II SLAP lesion, which were documented by MR arthrography and arthroscopy. Exclusion criteria include patients who have previously undergone operations for SLAP lesions or recurrent shoulder dislocations, and ruptures of the rotator cuff or biceps tendon. Outcomes will be assessed at baseline, three, six, 12, and 24 months. Primary outcome measures will be the clinical Rowe Score (1988-version and the Western Ontario Instability Index (WOSI at six and 24 months. Secondary outcome measures will include the Shoulder Instability Questionnaire (SIQ, the generic EuroQol (EQ-5 D and EQ-VAS, return to work and previous sports activity, complications, and the number of reoperations. Discussion The results of this trial will be of international importance and the results will be translatable into clinical practice. Trial Registration [ClinicalTrials.gov NCT00586742

  1. Anatomic Total Shoulder System

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... N. DOUGLAS BOARDMAN III, MD: That's an occupational hazard of shoulder surgery. 00:50:53 GERALD WILLIAMS, MD: That's an occupational hazard. I'm going to become disabled at some ...

  2. Anatomic Total Shoulder System

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available GLOBAL AP ANATOMIC TOTAL SHOULDER SYSTEM METHODIST HOSPITAL PHILADELPHIA, PA April 17, 2008 00:00:10 ANNOUNCER: DePuy Orthopedics is continually advancing the standard of orthopedic patient care. In a few ...

  3. Anatomic Total Shoulder System

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    Full Text Available ... to longevity of total shoulders versus hips and knees. 00:46:20 GERALD WILLIAMS, MD: Well, obviously, ... ten years younger than the average hip or knee replacement patient. But if you look at the ...

  4. Shoulder Joint Replacement

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... en because of implant loosening, wear, infection, and dislocation. When this occurs, a second joint replacement surgery — called a revision surgery — may be necessary. Is Shoulder Joint Replacement for You? The decision to have ...

  5. Reverse Shoulder Arthroplasty

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... you can use for reverse shoulder replacement. The standard delto-pectoral approach, or the superior approach, which ... that are different between a reverse and a standard total is, first of all, we don't ...

  6. Reverse Shoulder Arthroplasty

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    Full Text Available ... is tight, in terms of tension? What's your thinking on that? Well, when we originally started doing ... learn about shoulder replacement. You can do a skills course at the learning center that the academy ...

  7. [The Throwing Shoulder].

    Science.gov (United States)

    Wieser, Karl; Gerber, Christian; Meyer, Dominik C

    2016-02-01

    Repetitive top-performance of overhead athletes induces a tremendous stress for the throwing shoulder. Throwers reach rotational speed of their arm of more than 7000°/s with joint compression and distraction forces of more than 1000 N. This performance is tributary to adaption of the shoulder muscles and the joint itself. These adaptions may, however lead to two specific problems of the throwing shoulder: 1. The posterosuperior internal impingement of the rotator cuff and labrum between glenoid and humeral head during late cooking phase; 2. A decreased internal rotation of the glenohumeral joint (GIRD) with compensatory problems of the scapula-stabilizing muscles. Precise analysis of kinematics and pathomechanics aims to improve understanding and treatment of those specific problems of the throwing shoulder. PMID:26837325

  8. Anatomic Total Shoulder System

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... We had a question with regard to physical therapy after total shoulder arthroplasty: expectations and limitations. 00: ... opposite. We don't -- we do hardly any therapy at all to reverse. With reverse patients, they ...

  9. Reverse Shoulder Arthroplasty

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    Full Text Available ... here in New York to bring you a video of a recent case of reverse shoulder arthroplasty ... helped design the system that's shown in this video, so I receive royalties and therefore have a ...

  10. Anatomic Total Shoulder System

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    Full Text Available ... shoulder arthroplasty. Before we go to Dr. Williams, I'd like to encourage viewers to feel free ... utilizing the buttons on your screen. And now I'll turn it over to Dr. Williams. 00: ...

  11. Reverse Shoulder Arthroplasty

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... with an intact cuff, we would consider a traditional shoulder replacement. There are two basic approaches you ... less limited with the superior reverse versus the traditional. And I assume the question means the approach: ...

  12. Anatomic Total Shoulder System

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    Full Text Available ... to a patient's unique anatomical makeup. Dr. Gerald R. Williams, Jr., a shoulder specialist from the Rothman ... That might help. Could you raise the O.R. table, please? 00:28:35 WOMAN: Can you ...

  13. Anatomic Total Shoulder System

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... MD: This is Doug Boardman from Richmond, Virginia. We're here at Methodist Hospital in Philadelphia, where ... will be performing a total shoulder arthroplasty. Before we go to Dr. Williams, I'd like to ...

  14. Anatomic Total Shoulder System

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... patient is a 78-year-old male who has osteoarthritis of his left shoulder. If you look ... does not have a really big inferior osteophyte. Has a little bit of proximal migration and even ...

  15. SHOULDER ARTHROPLASTY RECORDS

    Science.gov (United States)

    Filho, Geraldo Motta; Galvão, Marcus Vinicius; Monteiro, Martim; Cohen, Marcio; Brandão, Bruno

    2015-01-01

    The study's objective is to evaluate the characteristics and problems of patients who underwent shoulder arthroplasties between July 2004 and November 2006. Methodology: During the period of the study, 145 shoulder arthroplasties were performed. A prospective protocol was used for every patient; demographic, clinical and surgical procedure data were collected. All gathered data were included in the data base. The patients were divided in three major groups: fractures, degenerative diseases and trauma sequels. Information obtained from the data base was correlated in order to determine patients' epidemiologic, injuries, and surgical procedure profiles. Results: Of the 145 shoulder arthroplasties performed, 37% presented trauma sequels, 30% degenerative diseases, and 33% proximal humerus fracture. 12% of the cases required total arthroplasties and 88% partial arthroplasties. Five major complications were observed on early postoperative period. Conclusion: Shoulder arthroplasties have become a common procedure in orthopaedic practice. Surgical records are important in evidencing progressive evolution and in enabling future clinical outcomes evaluation. PMID:26998463

  16. Anatomic Total Shoulder System

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... be performing a total shoulder arthroplasty. Before we go to Dr. Williams, I'd like to encourage ... It's always a question about how deep we go with this osteotomy. I tend to go almost ...

  17. Anatomic Total Shoulder System

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available GLOBAL AP ANATOMIC TOTAL SHOULDER SYSTEM METHODIST HOSPITAL PHILADELPHIA, PA April 17, 2008 00:00:10 ANNOUNCER: DePuy Orthopedics is continually advancing the standard of orthopedic patient ...

  18. Anatomic Total Shoulder System

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    Full Text Available ... WILLIAMS, MD: The patients that have a total shoulder replacement will come in on their first postoperative visit and tell you their pain's gone. The hemi arthroplasty without interposition will come ...

  19. Reverse Shoulder Arthroplasty

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... option in the last decade for cuff deficient shoulder arthritis in the United States. The indications are a patient with painful arthritis, absent rotator cuff, a less demanding occupation ...

  20. Normal shoulder: MR imaging

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Relatively poor spatial resolution has been obtained in magnetic resonance (MR) imaging of the shoulder because the shoulder can only be placed in the periphery of the magnetic field. The authors have devised an anatomically shaped surface coil that enables MR to demonstrate normal shoulder anatomy in different planes with high spatial resolution. In the axial plane anatomy analogous to that seen on computed tomographic (CT) scans can be demonstrated. Variations in scapular position (produced by patient positioning) may make reproducibility of sagittal and coronal plane images difficult by changing the relationship of the plane to the shoulder anatomy. Oblique planes, for which the angle is chosen from the axial image, have the advantage of easy reproducibility. Obliquely oriented structures and relationships are best seen in oblique plane images and can be evaluated in detail

  1. Radiotherapy for shoulder impingement

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Background and Purpose: Up to now, degenerative shoulder diseases were summarized by the term ''periarthritis humeroscapularis''. Actual shoulder diseases can be differentiated etiopathologically according to a primary and secondary impingement syndrome. Narrowing of the subacromial space, which is caused by an osseous shape variant, leads to primary impingement. Secondary impingement develops, when the subacromial space is reduced by swelling tissue below the osseous shoulder roof. This study aimed for the exact diagnosis to indicate therapy and to classify the results according to the Constant score. Patients and Methods: From August 1999 to September 2002, 102 patients with 115 shoulder joint conditions underwent radiation therapy (RT). All joints received two RT series (6 x 0.5 Gy/series) applied in two to three weekly fractions, totaling a dosage of 6.0 Gy (250 kV, 15 mAs, 1-mm Cu filter). The second RT course started 6 weeks after the end of the first. 115 shoulders were examined before RT, 6 weeks after the second RT course and, finally, during the follow-up from January to May 2003. Results: Pain relief was achieved in 94/115 shoulder joints (82%) after 18-month follow-up (median). A significant difference existed between secondary impingement and primary/non-impingement according to response. Tendinosis calcarea, bursitis subdeltoidea, tendovaginitis of the long biceps tendon, and capsulitis adhaesiva responded well to therapy. Conclusion: Shoulder diseases of secondary impingement demonstrate a good response to RT. Less or no benefit was found in primary impingement syndrome or complete rotator cuff disruption and acute shoulder injuries, respectively. (orig.)

  2. Operative treatment of medial rotation contracture of the shoulder caused by obstetric brachial plexus palsy

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    2000-01-01

    Objective: To introduce an operation of subscapularis slide from its origin and anterior release from its insertion for treatment of medial rotation contracture, subluxation and dislocation of the shoulder caused by obstetric brachial plexus palsy (OBPP). Methods: Thirty-six cases with medial rotation contracture of the shoulder were diagnosed by measurement of the inferior glenohumeral angle, passive lateral rotation of the shoulder and plain radiographs. Subscapularis slide was performed in 24 cases with simple medial rotation contracture, and anterior release in 12 cases with complex contracture-medial rotation contracture combined with subluxation, dislocation, or other deformities of the shoulder joint. Systems of Mallet scoring and Gilbert grading for the shoulder were used to evaluate the postoperative shoulder function. Results: With follow up for a minimum of six months, 32 cases got apparent gains from operations,accounting for 88.8% of the total operated on. The younger the child was, the better the result. Of 4 cases with no operative effects, 3 had no flexion of the elbow preoperatively, suggesting a poor recovery of the upper trunk of the brachial plexus; the rest one had no repair of the severed subscapularis tendon. Conclusions: Subscapularis slide and anterior release of the shoulder are effective for treatment of medial rotation contracture as well as its consequence of subluxation and dislocation of the shoulder in OBPP. The operative effect is related to children's age and the recovery extent of the upper trunk of the brachial plexus.

  3. Reverse Shoulder Arthroplasty

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... use a vertical incision along the anterior lateral edge of the acromium. This approach tends to be ... that your incision goes onto the anterior lateral edge of the acromium, rather than reflecting the deltoid ...

  4. The Painful Shoulder: Shoulder Impingement Syndrome

    OpenAIRE

    Khan, Yousaf; Nagy, Mathias Thomas; Malal, Joby; Waseem, Mohammad

    2013-01-01

    Rotator cuff disorders are considered to be among the most common causes of shoulder pain and disability encountered in both primary and secondary care. The general pathology of subacromial impingment generally relates to a chronic repetitive process in which the conjoint tendon of the rotator cuff undergoes repetitive compression and micro trauma as it passes under the coracoacromial arch. However acute traumatic injuries may also lead to this condition. Diagnosis remains a clinical one, how...

  5. Magnetic resonance imaging of the shoulder: a review of potential sources of diagnostic errors

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Shoulder magnetic resonance (MR) imaging and MR arthrography are frequently utilized in the evaluation of shoulder pain and instability. The clinical scenario and imaging findings may be confusing to clinicians and radiologists and may present diagnostic challenges for those involved in evaluating and treating shoulder pathology. Often rotator cuff and labral abnormalities may be coexistent, clinical manifestations of denervation syndromes may be confusing to clinicians, and normal anatomic variations, imaging pitfalls, and various artifacts may cause dilemmas for the radiologist. This article will review the most frequently encountered mimickers and pitfalls of MR imaging of the shoulder. (orig.)

  6. Multidetector spiral CT arthrography of the shoulder

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Lecouvet, Frederic E. [Departments of Radiology and Orthopaedic Surgery, Cliniques Universitaires Saint-Luc, Universite Catholique de Louvain, Hippocrate Avenue 10/2942, 1200 Brussels (Belgium)], E-mail: frederic.lecouvet@uclouvain.be; Simoni, Paolo; Koutaissoff, Sophie; Vande Berg, Bruno C.; Malghem, Jacques; Dubuc, Jean-Emile [Departments of Radiology and Orthopaedic Surgery, Cliniques Universitaires Saint-Luc, Universite Catholique de Louvain, Hippocrate Avenue 10/2942, 1200 Brussels (Belgium)

    2008-10-15

    Although MR imaging and MR arthrography are the first choice modalities for shoulder imaging, CT arthrography (CTA) may be used successfully to address many clinical questions. The advent of submillimeter multiple detector CT technology and subsequent excellent three-plane resolution has considerably increased the quality of CTA examinations and has propelled this technique to the forefront in a growing number of indications. The combined use of iodinated contrast material for fluoroscopic confirmation of the articular position of the needle before injection of gadolinium chelates for MR arthrography offers the unique opportunity to compare CTA and MRA findings in carefully selected cases. This paper illustrates capabilities and limits of CTA for the study of rotator cuff tears, shoulder instability, cartilage lesions, anatomical variants and abnormalities of the glenoid labrum, with correlations to MR arthrography and surgical findings.

  7. Multidetector spiral CT arthrography of the shoulder

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Although MR imaging and MR arthrography are the first choice modalities for shoulder imaging, CT arthrography (CTA) may be used successfully to address many clinical questions. The advent of submillimeter multiple detector CT technology and subsequent excellent three-plane resolution has considerably increased the quality of CTA examinations and has propelled this technique to the forefront in a growing number of indications. The combined use of iodinated contrast material for fluoroscopic confirmation of the articular position of the needle before injection of gadolinium chelates for MR arthrography offers the unique opportunity to compare CTA and MRA findings in carefully selected cases. This paper illustrates capabilities and limits of CTA for the study of rotator cuff tears, shoulder instability, cartilage lesions, anatomical variants and abnormalities of the glenoid labrum, with correlations to MR arthrography and surgical findings

  8. High prevalence of shoulder girdle muscles with myofascial trigger points in patients with shoulder pain

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Wensing Michel

    2011-06-01

    MTrPs and 4 (latent MTrPs. Active MTrPs were most prevalent in the infraspinatus (77% and the upper trapezius muscles (58%, whereas latent MTrPs were most prevalent in the teres major (49% and anterior deltoid muscles (38%. The number of muscles with active MTrPs was only moderately correlated with the DASH score. Conclusion The prevalence of muscles containing active and latent MTrPs in a sample of patients with chronic non-traumatic shoulder pain was high.

  9. Winging of scapula due to serratus anterior tear

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    Varun Kumar Singh; Gauresh Shantaram Vargaonkar

    2014-01-01

    Winging of scapula occurs most commonly due to injury to long thoracic nerve supplying serratus anterior muscle.Traumatic injury to serratus anterior muscle itself is very rare.We reported a case of traumatic winging of scapula due to tear of serratus anterior muscle in a 19-year-old male.Winging was present in neutral position and in extension of right shoulder joint but not on "push on wall" test.Patient was managed conservatively and achieved satisfactory result.

  10. 切开 Latarjet 手术治疗复发性肩关节前脱位的临床随访研究%Clinical follow-up study after open Latarjet procedure in patients with recurrent an-terior shoulder dislocation

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    朱以明; 姜春岩; 鲁谊; 李奉龙; 李旭; 李岳

    2015-01-01

    目的:通过病例随访研究总结应用切开Latarjet手术治疗复发性肩关节前脱位的临床疗效。方法:随访22例应用切开Latarjet手术治疗的合并明显肩盂前缘骨缺损的复发性肩关节前脱位患者,平均随访时间为66.0个月。在术前拍摄肩关节X线片以及三维CT以评估术前肩关节骨性关节炎及肩盂骨缺损的严重程度。对患者进行体格检查并采用美国肩肘外科协会( American Shoulder&Elbow Surgeons’ score,ASES)、Constant-Murley和Rowe评分评估肩关节功能及稳定性。术后即刻拍摄肩关节三维CT以检查移位喙突骨块所固定位置。最终随访时,再次拍摄肩关节X线片和三维CT以评估肩关节退行性变的严重程度和喙突骨块的愈合情况,对患者进行体格检查并以前述3种评分标准评价肩关节功能及稳定性。结果:术前患肢平均主动前屈上举158.2°±28.7°,体侧外旋55.3°±15.2°,内旋达T10水平(T3~臀部);平均肩关节ASES评分77.6±17.5,Constant-Murley评分88.3±12.5, Rowe评分40.2±12.0。最终随访时,无患者出现肩关节复发脱位,肩关节平均主动前屈上举167.7°±12.7°,体侧外旋54.3°±16.5°,内旋达 T10水平(T3~L3),与术前相比差异均无统计学意义(P =0.138,P =0.765, P=0.439);平均ASES评分93.7±9.1,Constant-Murley评分95.6±5.6,Rowe评分96.4±4.4,均较术前明显改善(P=0.001,P=0.008,P<0.001)。随访过程中3例患者肩关节退行性改变较术前加重,1例移位喙突骨块不愈合。结论:切开Latarjet手术对合并明显肩盂骨缺损的复发性肩关节前脱位患者有效,术后5年随访观察未发现肩关节骨性关节炎显著加重。%Objective: To investigate the results of treating patients with recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation using open Latarjet technique in a

  11. [Leading symptom shoulder pain].

    Science.gov (United States)

    Wittke, R

    2003-09-25

    Pain in the shoulder should prompt a systematic clinical examination that adheres closely to the functional anatomy. The basic examination of the shoulder joint comprises active and passive movements and isometric resistance tests with the aid of which external and internal rotation and abduction/adduction can be investigated. The results of these tests provide the physician with a "pattern of findings" which unequivocally identifies the pain-triggering structure. Accordingly, shoulder pain can be classified into four categories as proposed by Cyriax. As treatment, intra-articular injections of corticoids or local anesthetics as determined by findings, where necessary supported by physiotherapeutic measures. Rupture of a tendon, in particular in the case of an active patient, is an indication for surgery.

  12. Sleep position and shoulder pain.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Zenian, John

    2010-04-01

    The overuse theory for musculoskeletal joint pain cannot explain adequately the occurrence of shoulder pain in those who do not engage in activities that involve repeated and stressful use of the shoulder since the percentage of the painful right shoulders usually does not match the percentage of dominant right arms in such individuals. An alternative hypothesis is presented to propose that shoulder pain is caused by postural immobility in the decubitus or side position during sleep. Prolonged pressure on the shoulder caused by the weight of the thorax can produce enough damage to cause subsequent shoulder pain. In order to test this hypothesis, a preliminary study was carried out to compare the laterality of shoulder pain with the laterality of sleep position. The calculated laterality ratios for sleep position and shoulder pain were found to be strikingly similar, suggesting a causal relationship between the two phenomena. However, the prevalence of shoulder pain in the general population was found to be smaller than the percentage of the time people would spend sleeping in the decubitus position. This discrepancy could be explained by the idea that in order for shoulder pain to develop subjects may have to spend longer times in the same decubitus position before changing to another position than the average person would. Additional evidence from published clinical studies also supports the postural theory of shoulder pain. More studies can be done to test this hypothesis by focusing on the sleep habits of patients with shoulder pain. According to the present hypothesis shoulder pain should for the most part occur on the side that the patient preferred to sleep on before the onset of shoulder pain. The postural theory of shoulder pain provides the possibility for a new and noninvasive method to treat shoulder pain by the modification of posture during sleep.

  13. Instability of the Heliopause

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The heliopause (HP) separates the tenuous hot heliosheath plasma from the relatively dense cool magnetized plasma of the local interstellar medium (LISM). Fluid acceleration in the HP region can therefore drive Rayleigh-Taylor-like and Kelvin-Helmholtz- like instabilities. Charge exchange coupling of plasma ions and primary interstellar neutral atoms provides an effective gravity, suggesting the possibility of Rayleigh Taylor-like (RT-like) instabilities. Shear flow due to the velocity difference between the heliosheath and the interstellar flows drives Kelvin Helmholtz-like (KH-like) modes on the heliopause. Magnetic fields damp the classical KH instability. However, we show that energetic neutral atoms (ENAs) destabilize KH-modes,even in the presence of interplanetary and interstellar magnetic fields. We consider a model that includes a number of effects that are important in the heliosphere such as resonant change exchange between the primary neutrals and the solar wind plasma, ENAs from the inner heliosheath, plasma flows along the heliopause and magnetic fields in the inner and outer heliosheath. We find that the nose region is unstable to RT-like modes for HP parameters, while the shoulder region is unstable to a new instability that has the characteristics of a mixed RT-KH-like mode. These instabilities are not stabilized by typical values of the magnetic fields in the inner and outer heliosheath close to the nose and shoulder regions. Whereas ENAs have a stabilizing influence on the RT instability in the vicinity of the nose region (due to counter streaming), they have a destabilizing influence on the KH instability in the vicinity of the flanks. We find that even in the presence of interplanetary and interstellar magnetic fields, ENAs can drive a new form of KH-like instability on the flanks. An analysis of the collisional and anomalous magnetic field diffusion time scales shows that ideal MHD is an appropriate model at the HP. The interstellar magnetic

  14. Effects of interscalene brachial plexus block to intra-operative hemodynamics and postoperative pain for arthroscopic shoulder surgery

    OpenAIRE

    Lee, Hyun-Young; Kim, Sang Hun; So, Keum Yung; Kim, Dong Jun

    2012-01-01

    Background Although arthroscopic shoulder surgery is less invasive and painful than open shoulder surgery, it can often cause intra-operative hemodynamic instability and severe post-operative pain. This study was conducted to investigate the efficacy of the interscalene brachial plexus block (IBPB) on intra-operative hemodynamic changes and post-operative pain during arthroscopic shoulder surgery. Methods After institutional review board approval, 50 consecutive patients that had undergone ar...

  15. Exercise and Shoulder Pain

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... and disability • Fractures: A break in a bone • Dislocations/subluxations: Complete or partial separation of bones within the joint • Sprains: Stretch/damage to ligaments and connective tissue within the joint • Frozen Shoulder: Stiffness & loss of movement; a tight connective joint ...

  16. Adhesive Capsulitis (Frozen Shoulder)

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... Reaching: Put things you use every day (shoes, coffee cup, toothbrush) on a high shelf. This way you have to reach up for things more often. The reaching is a good stretch for your shoulder. Do the exercises once or twice a day even after your ...

  17. Mortality after shoulder arthroplasty

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Amundsen, Alexander; Rasmussen, Jeppe Vejlgaard; Olsen, Bo Sanderhoff;

    2016-01-01

    BACKGROUND: The primary aim was to quantify the 30-day, 90-day, and 1-year mortality rates after primary shoulder replacement. The secondary aims were to assess the association between mortality and diagnoses and to compare the mortality rate with that of the general population. METHODS: The stud...

  18. Anatomic Total Shoulder System

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... Erika, she must've left. She got scared. Kevin from DePuy. And we have Dr. Song visiting us from South Korea. This patient is a 78-year-old male who has osteoarthritis of his left shoulder. If you look at his AP view here, what we can see is that he doesn't have quite the ...

  19. Reverse Shoulder Arthroplasty

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available Reverse Shoulder Arthroplasty Zimmer, Inc. New York City, New York March 17, 2010 Welcome to this OR Live presentation, brought to you by Zimmer. Hi. I'm ... my partner, Brad Parsons. We're here in New York to bring you a video of a ...

  20. Shoulder Pain and Common Shoulder Problems

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... problems fall into four major categories: • Tendon inflammation (bursitis or tendinitis) or tendon tear • Instability • Arthritis • Fracture ( ... pain are tumors, infection, and nerve- related problems. Bursitis Bursae are small, fluid-filled sacs that are ...

  1. Methods on simple radiogaphy of impingement syndrome in shoulder joint

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    To evaluation of patients who have shoulder impingement syndrome is by diagnostic radiography. Shoulder impingement is a problem which occurs in young, active individuals as well as older individuals. In fact, the pain is probably caused by repetitive stress placed on the shoulder joint either through recreational activities of your occupation. Impingement series approach to radiographic examination of the shoulder is take five projections. First anteroposterior oblique projection. Second standard anteroposterior projection. Third superoinferior axial projection. Fourth supraspinatus outlet projection offers a view of the outlet of the supraspinatus tendon unit as it passes under the coraacromial arch. Fifth anteroposterior 30 deg caudal projection will adequately demonstrate the anterior acromial spur or ossification in the coraacromial ligament and more reliable to demonstrate spurring of the anterior acromion than supraspinatus outlet projection. This decreased the need for additional radiographic veiws, reduces the patient's exposure to x-ray radiation and decreases use of film. This can lower the cost of the evaluation and improve patient satisfaction.=20

  2. Swimmer's Shoulder: Painful Shoulder in the Competitive Swimmer.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Matzkin, Elizabeth; Suslavich, Kaytelin; Wes, David

    2016-08-01

    Swimmer's shoulder is a broad term often used to diagnose shoulder injury in swimmers. However, research has elucidated several specific shoulder injuries that often are incurred by the competitive swimmer. Hyperlaxity, scapular dyskinesis, subacromial impingement, labral damage, os acromiale, suprascapular nerve entrapment, and glenohumeral rotational imbalances all may be included within a differential diagnosis for shoulder pain in the competitive swimmer. An understanding of the mechanics of the swim stroke, in combination with the complex static and dynamic properties of the shoulder, is essential to the comprehension and identification of the painful swimmer's shoulder. It is important for the athlete, coach, and clinician to be aware of the discerning characteristics among these different injuries to ensure a proper diagnosis and treatment plan to aid the swimmer in his or her return to competition.

  3. Shoulder dislocation in patients older than 60 years of age

    OpenAIRE

    Rapariz Jose; Martin-Martin Silvia; Pareja-Bezares Antonio; Ortega-Klein Jose

    2010-01-01

    Purpose: Recurrent anterior shoulder dislocation in elderly patients is a little studied condition. The goal of this paper is to clarify the role of associated injuries with respect to loss of function and recurrence of dislocation. Materials and Methods: We have conducted a retrospective, descriptive study on 29 patients older than 60 years at the moment they suffered their first dislocation episode. All patients were assessed clinically (Constant test) and by imaging testing (X-ray, MRI). ...

  4. Reverse Shoulder Arthroplasty

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... to conventional arthroplasty, we often use a subscap soft tissue takedown, rather than an osteotomy because of concerns ... the tendon. We've learned that this anterior soft tissue repair is critical for the stability of the ...

  5. Reverse Shoulder Arthroplasty

    Medline Plus

    Full Text Available ... approach tends to be a little bit more cosmetic in the skin lines and also allows excellent ... deficient arthritic who's has either prior rotator cuff surgery and has a good anterior soft tissue envelope ...

  6. Winging of scapula due to serratus anterior tear

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Varun Singh Kumar

    2014-10-01

    Full Text Available 【Abstract】Winging of scapula occurs most commonly due to injury to long thoracic nerve supplying serratus anterior muscle. Traumatic injury to serratus anterior muscle itself is very rare. We reported a case of traumatic winging of scapula due to tear of serratus anterior muscle in a 19-year-old male. Winging was present in neutral position and in extension of right shoulder joint but not on "push on wall" test. Patient was managed conservatively and achieved satisfactory result. Key words: Serratus anterior tear; Scapula; Wounds and injuries

  7. Glyceryl trinitrate patches—An alternative treatment for shoulder impingement syndrome

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Yusuf Assem

    2015-01-01

    Full Text Available Transdermal glyceryl trinitrate patches have been investigated as an alternative therapeutic intervention for a range of tendinopathies, due to the ease of titration of dosage and the ease of their application. Glyceryl trinitrate has been inferred to reduce pain and inflammation secondary to their nitric oxide-producing action. Shoulder impingement syndrome is a soft tissue condition that manifests as anterior shoulder pain, weakness, and difficulty in daily activities. This review will evaluate the efficacy of glyceryl trinitrate patches in treating a variety of rotator cuff tendinopathies related to shoulder impingement, based on human and animal trials, and suggest its practical application in future trials and management.

  8. Acupuncture Treatment of Shoulder Pain

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    2006-01-01

    @@ Case History Mr. Wen Senting, an Italian of 41 years old, paid his first visit on Mar. 17, 2004, with a chief complaint of the left shoulder pain for over a year. The patient stated that the pain resulted from an injury in his left shoulder one year before while playing the tennis. It was then diagnosed as soft tissue injury of the shoulder. The pain had been alleviated by massage treatment, but it would appear upon tiredness or exposure to cold, and had gradually impaired the shoulder movement. In recent half a year, the pain had gone worse, with obvious motor impairment.

  9. The isolated inferior glenohumeral labrum injury, anterior to posterior (the ILAP: A case series

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Val Irion

    2015-01-01

    Full Text Available Introduction: We describe the presentation, exam findings, surgical repair techniques, and short-term outcomes in a series of patients with isolated inferior labral tears. Materials and Methods : A retrospective chart review was performed at a large academic medical center. Isolated inferior labral tears were defined as between the 4 o′clock and 8 o′clock position of the glenoid as determined by direct arthroscopic visualization. Tears that were smaller were also included but were required to cross the 6 o′clock point, having anterior and posterior components. Patients were excluded if they had any other pathology or treatment of the shoulder. 1-year follow-up was required. Results: Of the 17 patients who met inclusion criteria for review, 12 were available for a minimum 1-year follow-up. Average total follow-up for patients to complete the phone interview/Oxford Shoulder Instability Score (OSIS was an average of 37.7 months (range: 16-79 months. Postoperatively, all reported symptom improvement or resolution since surgery. The mean preoperative pain on a scale of 0-10 was 6.3 (range: 0-10. Mean postoperative pain on a scale of 0-10 was 2.25 (range: 0-5. Eleven of 12 patients (91.7% had returned to the level of activity desired. The mean OSIS was 41.4 (median: 43; range: 27-47. Eleven of 12 patients (91.7% had good or excellent scores. Ten of 12 patients (83.3% had a feeling of stability in the shoulder. All 12 patients reached were satisfied with the procedure and would undergo surgery again in a similar situation. Conclusions: We have presented our series of patients with isolated inferior labral injury, and have shown that when surgically treated, outcomes of this uncommon injury are good to excellent and a full return to sports can be expected.

  10. MR imaging in sports-related glenohumeral instability

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Sports-related shoulder pain and injuries represent a common problem. In this context, glenohumeral instability is currently believed to play a central role either as a recognized or as an unrecognized condition. Shoulder instabilities can roughly be divided into traumatic, atraumatic, and microtraumatic glenohumeral instabilities. In athletes, atraumatic and microtraumatic instabilities can lead to secondary impingement syndromes and chronic damage to intraarticular structures. Magnetic resonance (MR) arthrography is superior to conventional MR imaging in the diagnosis of labro-ligamentous injuries, intrinsic impingement, and SLAP (superior labral anteroposterior) lesions, and thus represents the most informative imaging modality in the overall assessment of glenohumeral instability. This article reviews the imaging criteria for the detection and classification of instability-related injuries in athletes with special emphasis on the influence of MR findings on therapeutic decisions. (orig.)

  11. Give Someone the Cold Shoulder

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    程炜

    2002-01-01

    The snowman in this illustration is happy to allow a bird to rest on its cold shoulder.., but that's not what this idiom means.To give someone the cold shoulder is to be un-friendly, usually by ignoring them.

  12. Shoulder joint tuberculosis

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Despite the fact that joint tuberculosis is one of the most common forms of extrapulmonary tuberculosis, it is a disease entity that is very rare in Poland (less than 100 cases a year in the last 10 years). The symptoms are non-specific, and thus the disease is rarely taken into account in preliminary differential diagnosis. A 68-year-old female patient was admitted to the Internal Diseases Clinic due to oedema and pain of the right shoulder joint. The pain has been increasing for about 8 months. Physical examination revealed increased circumference and elevated temperature of the right shoulder joint. Limb function was retained. The full range of radiological and laboratory diagnostic examinations was performed, including the biopsy of the affected tissue which revealed the presence of Mycobacterium tuberculosis in the bacterial culture. Clinical improvement was obtained after introduction of TB drugs. Radiological diagnostic methods (X-ray, CT scans, MRI scans) provide high precision monitoring of articular lesions. However, the decisive diagnosis requires additional laboratory tests as well as histopathological and bacteriological assays

  13. Management of type II superior labrum anterior posterior lesions: a review of the literature

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Xinning Li

    2010-02-01

    Full Text Available Superior labrum anterior and posterior lesions were first described in 1985 by Andrews et al. and later classified into four types by Synder et al. The most prevalent is type II which is fraying of the superior glenoid labrum with detachment of the biceps anchor. Superior labrum anterior posterior (SLAP lesions can also be associated with other shoulder pathology. Both MRI and MRA can be utilized in making the diagnosis with the coronal images being the most sensitive. The mechanism of injury can be either repetitive stress or acute trauma with the superior labrum most vulnerable to injury during the late cocking phase of throwing. A combination of the modified dynamic labral shear and O’Brien test can be used clinically in making the diagnosis of SLAP lesion. However, the most sensitive and specific test used to diagnosis specifically a type II SLAP lesion is the Biceps Load Test II. The management of type II SLAP lesions is controversial and dependent on patient characteristics. In the young high demanding overhead athlete, repair of the type II lesion is recommended to prevent glenohumeral instability. In middle-aged patients (age 25-45, repair of the type II SLAP lesion with concomitant treatment of other shoulder pathology resulted in better functional outcomes and patient satisfaction. Furthermore, patients who had a distinct traumatic event resulting in the type II SLAP tear did better functionally than patients who did not have the traumatic event when the lesion was repaired. In the older patient population (age over 45 years, minimum intervention (debridement, biceps tenodesis/tenotomy to the type II SLAP lesion results in excellent patient satisfaction and outcomes.

  14. Shoulder Pain After Thoracic Surgery

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Blichfeldt-Eckhardt, Morten R; Andersen, Claus; Ørding, Helle;

    2016-01-01

    OBJECTIVES: To study the time course of ipsilateral shoulder pain after thoracic surgery with respect to incidence, pain intensity, type of pain (referred versus musculoskeletal), and surgical approach. DESIGN: Prospective, observational cohort study. SETTING: Odense University Hospital, Denmark....... PARTICIPANTS: Sixty patients for major lung resection. INTERVENTIONS: Postoperative observation of ipsilateral shoulder pain. MEASUREMENTS AND MAIN RESULTS: Postoperative numeric rating scale score of shoulder pain and thoracic pain and postoperative examination of the sites of shoulder pain...... for musculoskeletal involvement (muscle tenderness on palpation and movement) with follow-up 12 months after surgery. Clinically relevant pain was defined as a numeric rating scale score>3. Of the 60 patients included, 47 (78%) experienced ipsilateral shoulder pain, but only 25 (42%) reported clinically relevant...

  15. Correlation between MRI and Arthroscopy in Diagnosis of Shoulder Pathology

    Science.gov (United States)

    Bhonsle, Sachin; Mehta, Sonu

    2016-01-01

    Introduction Shoulder pain can cause significant pain, discomfort and reduce the ability to perform activities of daily living, thus making it the third most common cause of musculoskeletal consultation. The current gold standard diagnostic investigation is arthroscopy. MRI is a proved sensitive and accurate non-invasive tool in investigating shoulder pathology, but false and misleading results are equally reported. Aim The aim of the study is to compare the efficacy of MRI in diagnosing shoulder pathologies in comparison to arthroscopy, considering arthroscopy as the gold standard. Materials and Methods Thirty nine consecutive patients, between 18-80 years of age, presenting with chronic shoulder pain or instability of more than 6 weeks, or with clinical signs of impingement or tear were included in the study. MRI of the shoulder joint was done followed by shoulder arthroscopy. The data collected was analysed for the significant correlation between MRI of shoulder and arthroscopic findings by kappa statistics. Results Out of 39 patients, Rotator cuff (RC) tear was the most common pathology. MRI showed excellent sensitivity in the diagnosis of rotator cuff tears (0.91) and osteochondral defects (OCD), very good sensitivity for Bankart’s lesion (0.8) and had poor sensitivity to detect SLAP tear (0.15). MRI was specific for all shoulder pathologies. MRI detected RC tears with kappa score of 0.73, Bankart’s tear and OCD’s with kappa score of 0.83 and 1.0 respectively and SLAP lesion with kappa score of 0.14. The accuracy of MRI was highest in diagnosing OCD’s (1.0), followed by RC tear (0.9), Bankart’s tear (0.9) and accuracy was least in diagnosing SLAP lesion (0.7). False negative results were more than false positives. Conclusion The present study supports that MRI is effective in diagnosing rotator cuff tears, Bankart’s tear and ostechondral defects but was not found to be helpful in diagnosing SLAP lesions. MRI and arthroscopy have complimentary roles

  16. Can scapular and humeral head position predict shoulder pain in adolescent swimmers and non-swimmers?

    Science.gov (United States)

    McKenna, Leanda; Straker, Leon; Smith, Anne

    2012-12-01

    The aims of this study were to determine whether scapular and humeral head position can predict the development of shoulder pain in swimmers, whether those predictors were applicable to non-swimmers and the annual rate of shoulder pain in adolescent swimmers and non-swimmers. Forty-six adolescent swimmers and 43 adolescent non-swimmers were examined prospectively with a questionnaire and anthropometric measures. The questionnaire examined demographic and training variables. Anthropometric measures examined the distances between the T7 spinous process and the inferior scapula (Inferior Kibler) and T3 spinous process and the medial spine of the scapula (Superior Kibler), humeral head position in relation to the acromion using palpation, BMI and chest width. Shoulder pain was re-assessed 12 months later by questionnaire. Shoulder pain in swimmers was best predicted by a larger BMI (OR = 1.48, P = 0.049), a smaller Inferior Kibler distance in abduction (e.g. OR = 0.90, P = 0.009) and a smaller horizontal distance between the anterior humeral head and the anterior acromion (OR = 0.76, P = 0.035). These variables were not significantly predictive of shoulder pain in non-swimmers. Annual prevalence of shoulder pain was 23.9% in swimmers and 30.8% in non-swimmers (χ(2) = 0.50, P = 0.478).

  17. Treatment And Results Of Combined Mild Bone Loss Instability With The Modified Laterjet

    Science.gov (United States)

    Yang, Justin Shu; Mazzocca, Augustus D.; Arciero, Robert A.

    2015-01-01

    Objectives: Recurrent anterior glenohumeral dislocation in the setting of an engaging Hill-Sachs lesion is high. The Latarjet procedure has been well-described for restoring glenohumeral stability in patients with over 25% glenoid bone loss. However, the treatment for patients with combined humeral head and mild (<25%) glenoid bone loss remains unclear. We report on the outcomes of the modified Latarjet for this population. Methods: Modified Latarjet was performed in twenty three patients with recurrent anterior shoulder instability, engaging Hill-Sachs by exam confirmed with arthroscopy, and less than 25% anterior glenoid bone loss. The mean follow-up was 3.5 years. All patients were assessed for their risk of recurrence using the Instability Severity Index Score (ISIS), had pre-operative 3D imaging to assess humeral and glenoid bone loss. Single Assessment Numeric Evaluation (SANE), Western Ontario Shoulder Instability Index (WOSI), recurrence rate, radiographs, range of motion and dynamometer strength were used to assess outcomes. Results: Average pre-operative instability severity index score was 6.2 (range 4-9). Pre-operative glenoid bone loss averaged 15.1% (range 5-25%). The humeral defect averaged 40.4% in width and 13.7% in depth on axial computed tomography scan, with an average Hill-Sachs angle of 28°. The mean WOSI index was 457 of 2100 (range 0-1398). The mean SANE score was 81.2 (range 60-100). Five out of ten competitive athletes returned to play for at least one season. There were no recurrent dislocation and three patients had a single episode of recurrent subluxation. Loss of external rotation at the side averaged 8°, and there was no significant loss of abduction. Subscapularis, abduction and external rotation strength averaged greater than 85% of the contralateral shoulder. Fourteen patients on average had 1.4 (range 1-4) previous open or arthroscopic stabilization procedures prior to the Latarjet, nine others had Latarjet done primarily. WOSI

  18. Shoulder Stiffness : Current Concepts and Concerns

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Itoi, Eiji; Arce, Guillermo; Bain, Gregory I.; Diercks, Ronald L.; Guttmann, Dan; Imhoff, Andreas B.; Mazzocca, Augustus D.; Sugaya, Hiroyuki; Yoo, Yon-Sik

    2016-01-01

    Shoulder stiffness can be caused by various etiologies such as immobilization, trauma, or surgical interventions. The Upper Extremity Committee of ISAKOS defined the term "frozen shoulder" as idiopathic stiff shoulder, that is, without a known cause. Secondary stiff shoulder is a term that should be

  19. Ultrasonography of the painful shoulder

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    A thorough knowledge of the normal anatomy was applied in the study of 132 patients with painful shoulder to establish the ultrasonographic findings that indicate the diagnosis of lesions of the rotator cuff of the shoulder (tendentious, tendons degeneration and the different types of fracture) as well as bursitis, lesions of the tendon of the long head of the biceps, joint effusions, lesions of the humeral head, etc. As an initial method of studying painful shoulder using standard plain radiography, this techniques is considered a reliable diagnostic procedure. (Author)

  20. Prevalência das lesões associadas na luxação recidivante traumática do ombro Prevalence of lesions associated with traumatic recurrent shoulder dislocation

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Oreste Lemos Carrazzone

    2011-01-01

    Full Text Available OBJETIVO: Avaliar a prevalência das lesões associadas à instabilidade anterior traumática do ombro e a relação entre o número de episódios e o tempo do início dos sintomas com a prevalência destas lesões. MÉTODO: Foram selecionados 57 pacientes com instabilidade anterior traumática do ombro, entre 18 e 40 anos, com mais de um episódio de luxação do ombro e com no mínimo, seis meses da primeira luxação, que necessitaram de cirurgia para tratamento da instabilidade. Foi realizada inspeção artroscópica em todos os pacientes para avaliação das lesões associadas. RESULTADOS: Foi avaliada a prevalência das lesões, sendo a lesão de Bankart a mais prevalente seguida pela lesão de Hill-Sachs e as lesões do manguito rotador as menos prevalentes. Não houve correlação comparando o número de episódios de luxação com a prevalência de lesões associadas. Já em relação ao tempo de sintomas, os pacientes com maior tempo de sintomas tiveram menos lesão de Hill-Sachs. CONCLUSÃO: Não foi possível afirmar que, em pacientes com instabilidade crônica do ombro, as lesões associadas aumentam com o tempo de sintomas ou com o número de episódios de luxação.OBJECTIVE: To evaluate the prevalence of lesions associated with traumatic anterior shoulder instability and the relationships between the prevalence of these lesions and the number of episodes and time since symptoms started. METHOD: Fifty-seven patients aged 18 to 40 years, with traumatic anterior shoulder instability, more than one episode of shoulder dislocation and at least six months since the first dislocation, who required surgery to treat the instability, were selected. Arthroscopic inspection was performed on all the patients to assess any associated lesions. RESULTS: The prevalence of lesions was assessed, and Bankert lesions were the most prevalent, followed by Hill-Sachs lesions, while rotator cuff injuries were the least prevalent. There was no correlation

  1. Shoulder disorders in the elderly (a hospital study).

    OpenAIRE

    Chard, M D; Hazleman, B L

    1987-01-01

    One hundred acute geriatric inpatients were assessed to investigate the prevalence of shoulder disorders; 21 had symptoms due to shoulder disease. Conditions included supraspinatus tendinitis (five), chronic rotator cuff rupture (seven), frozen shoulder (two), glenohumeral osteoarthritis (two), apatite related shoulder arthritis (one), stroke related shoulder disease (six). (Some patients had more than one shoulder condition.) The last group included painful stiff shoulders (three), glenohume...

  2. Shoulder Joint For Protective Suit

    Science.gov (United States)

    Kosmo, Joseph J.; Smallcombe, Richard D.

    1994-01-01

    Shoulder joint allows full range of natural motion: wearer senses little or no resisting force or torque. Developed for space suit, joint offers advantages in protective garments for underwater work, firefighting, or cleanup of hazardous materials.

  3. Simultaneous shoulder and elbow dislocation

    OpenAIRE

    Çobanoğlu, Mutlu; Yumrukcal, Feridun; KARATAŞ, Cengiz; Duygun, Fatih

    2014-01-01

    Ipsilateral shoulder and elbow dislocation is very rare and only six articles are present in the literature mentioning this kind of a complex injury. With this presentation we aim to emphasise the importance of assessing the adjacent joints in patients with trauma in order not to miss any accompanying pathologies. We report a case of a 43-year-old female patient with ipsilateral right shoulder and elbow dislocation treated conservatively. The patient reported elbow pain when first admitted to...

  4. Management of the frozen shoulder

    OpenAIRE

    van de Laar SM; van der Zwaal P

    2014-01-01

    Suzanne Margaretha van de Laar, Peer van der Zwaal Department of Orthopaedic Surgery and Trauma, Medical Center Haaglanden, The Hague, the Netherlands Abstract: Frozen shoulder is a very common condition with a prevalence of 2%–5% in the general population. Decrease in joint volume as a result of fibrosis and hyperplasia of the joint capsule leads to painful and restricted glenohumeral motion. Frozen shoulder is a self-limiting disease with a chronic character, and is mostly treated in...

  5. Management of the frozen shoulder

    OpenAIRE

    van der Zwaal, Peer

    2014-01-01

    Suzanne Margaretha van de Laar, Peer van der Zwaal Department of Orthopaedic Surgery and Trauma, Medical Center Haaglanden, The Hague, the Netherlands Abstract: Frozen shoulder is a very common condition with a prevalence of 2%–5% in the general population. Decrease in joint volume as a result of fibrosis and hyperplasia of the joint capsule leads to painful and restricted glenohumeral motion. Frozen shoulder is a self-limiting disease with a chronic character, and is mostly treate...

  6. Bilateral agenesis of the anterior cruciate ligament: MRI evaluation

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Bedoya, Maria A.; Jaramillo, Diego [The Children' s Hospital of Philadelphia, Radiology Department, Philadelphia, PA (United States); McGraw, Michael H. [Hospitalof theUniversityof Pennsylvania, Divisionof Orthopaedics, Philadelphia, PA (United States); Wells, Lawrence [The Children' s Hospital of Philadelphia, Division of Orthopaedics, Philadelphia, PA (United States)

    2014-09-15

    Bilateral agenesis of the anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) is extremely rare. We describe a 13-year-old girl who presented with bilateral knee pain without history of trauma; she has two family members with knee instability. Magnetic resonance imaging showed bilateral absence of the ACL, and medial posterior horn meniscal tears. Bilateral arthroscopic partial meniscectomy and anterior cruciate ligament reconstruction was performed. (orig.)

  7. New concepts in restoring shoulder elevation in a stiff and painful shoulder patient.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Donatelli, Robert; Ruivo, R M; Thurner, Michael; Ibrahim, Mahmoud Ibrahim

    2014-02-01

    The treatment and evaluation of a stiff and painful shoulder, characteristic of adhesive capsulitis and "frozen" shoulders, is a dilemma for orthopedic rehabilitation specialists. A stiff and painful shoulder is all-inclusive of Adhesive capsulitis and Frozen Shoulder diagnoses. Adhesive capsulitis and frozen shoulder will be referred to as a stiff and painful shoulder, throughout this paper. Shoulder motion occurs in multiple planes of movement. Loss of shoulder mobility can result in significant functional impairment. The traditional treatment approach to restore shoulder mobility emphasizes mobilization of the shoulder overhead. Forced elevation in a stiff and painful shoulder can be painful and potentially destructive to the glenohumeral joint. This manuscript will introduce a new biomechanical approach to evaluate and treat patients with stiff and painful shoulders.

  8. Intraarticular findings in the chronically painful shoulder. A study of 32 posttraumatic cases

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Suder, P.A.; Hougaard, K.; Frich, Lars Henrik;

    1994-01-01

    32 consecutive patients suffering from chronic shoulder pain for more than 6 months after a single, nondislocating shoulder trauma were examined clinically and by special radiographs, dynamic sonography, MRI and arthroscopy. Typical complaints were pain during loading, especially during over......, arthroscopic labral resection and open subacromial decompression. In conclusion, patients with chronic posttraumatic shoulder pain have intraarticular injuries, especially tears of the glenoid labrum. History, clinical findings, radiography and sonography are seldom diagnostic. MRI is valuable, particularly...... the head activities. Symptoms of a "dead arm" and instability were also present. Patients with previous dislocations, traumas or radiographic signs of degenerative shoulder lesions were excluded. The patients had a decreased active range of motion and positive signs of apprehension and impingement...

  9. Shoulder injuries in overhead sports; Schultergelenkverletzungen bei Ueberkopfsportarten

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Woertler, K. [Technische Universitaet Muenchen (Germany). Institut fuer Roentgendiagnostik

    2010-05-15

    Overhead sport places great demands on the shoulder joint. Shoulder pain in overhead athletes and throwers can in the majority of cases be attributed to lesions resulting from chronic overuse of tendons and capsuloligamentous structures or to sequels of microinstability and secondary impingement. Due to its great impact on therapeutic decisions, imaging in athletes with unclear shoulder pain is a challenge. In this connection, magnetic resonance (MR) arthrography represents the cross-sectional imaging modality of first choice, as it allows depiction and exclusion of pathologic alterations of all relevant joint structures with sufficient confidence. This article reviews the biomechanical and clinical aspects and MR arthrographic features of the most common shoulder pathologies in overhead athletes, including biceps tendinopathy, superior labral anterior-posterior (SLAP) lesions, rotator cuff lesions, as well as extrinsic and intrinsic impingement syndromes. (orig.) [German] Ueberkopfsportarten stellen grosse Anforderungen an das Schultergelenk. Schulterbeschwerden bei Ueberkopf- und Wurfsportlern koennen in der Mehrzahl der Faelle auf eine chronische Ueberlastung von Sehnen und Kapsel-Band-Strukturen oder auf die Folgen einer Mikroinstabilitaet und sekundaerer Impingementsyndrome zurueckgefuehrt werden. Wegen ihres grossen Einflusses auf die Therapieentscheidung stellt die Bildgebung bei Athleten mit unklaren Schulterbeschwerden eine Herausforderung dar. Die MR-Arthrographie ist in diesem Zusammenhang als Schnittbildverfahren der ersten Wahl anzusehen, da sie den Nachweis bzw. Ausschluss pathologischer Veraenderungen aller relevanten Gelenkstrukturen mit ausreichender Sicherheit ermoeglicht. Dieser Artikel gibt eine Uebersicht ueber biomechanische und klinische Aspekte sowie MR-arthrographische Befunde der haeufigsten Schultergelenkpathologien bei Ueberkopfsportlern, wie Bizepstendinopathie, Superior-labral-anterior-posterior- (SLAP-)Laesionen, Laesionen der

  10. Pilot Study to Determine Accuracy of Posterior Approach Ultrasound for Shoulder Dislocation by Novice Sonographers

    Science.gov (United States)

    Lahham, Shadi; Becker, Brent; Chiem, Alan; Joseph, Linda M.; Anderson, Craig L.; Wilson, Sean P.; Subeh, Mohammad; Trinh, Alex; Viquez, Eric; Fox, John C.

    2016-01-01

    Introduction The goal of this study was to investigate the efficacy of diagnosing shoulder dislocation using a single-view, posterior approach point-of-care ultrasound (POCUS) performed by undergraduate research students, and to establish the range of measured distance that discriminates dislocated shoulder from normal. Methods We enrolled a prospective, convenience sample of adult patients presenting to the emergency department with acute shoulder pain following injury. Patients underwent ultrasonographic evaluation of possible shoulder dislocation comprising a single transverse view of the posterior shoulder and assessment of the relative positioning of the glenoid fossa and the humeral head. The sonographic measurement of the distance between these two anatomic structures was termed the Glenohumeral Separation Distance (GhSD). A positive GhSD represented a posterior position of the glenoid rim relative to the humeral head and a negative GhSD value represented an anterior position of the glenoid rim relative to the humeral head. We compared ultrasound (US) findings to conventional radiography to determine the optimum GhSD cutoff for the diagnosis of shoulder dislocation. Sensitivity, specificity, positive predictive value, and negative predictive value of the derived US method were calculated. Results A total of 84 patients were enrolled and 19 (22.6%) demonstrated shoulder dislocation on conventional radiography, all of which were anterior. All confirmed dislocations had a negative measurement of the GhSD, while all patients with normal anatomic position had GhSD>0. This value represents an optimum GhSD cutoff of 0 for the diagnosis of (anterior) shoulder dislocation. This method demonstrated a sensitivity of 100% (95% CI [82.4–100]), specificity of 100% (95% CI [94.5–100]), positive predictive value of 100% (95% CI [82.4–100]), and negative predictive value of 100% (95% CI [94.5–100]). Conclusion Our study suggests that a single, posterior

  11. Pilot Study to Determine Accuracy of Posterior Approach Ultrasound for Shoulder Dislocation by Novice Sonographers

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Shadi Lahham

    2016-05-01

    Full Text Available Introduction: The goal of this study was to investigate the efficacy of diagnosing shoulder dislocation using a single-view, posterior approach point-of-care ultrasound (POCUS performed by undergraduate research students, and to establish the range of measured distance that discriminates dislocated shoulder from normal. Methods: We enrolled a prospective, convenience sample of adult patients presenting to the emergency department with acute shoulder pain following injury. Patients underwent ultrasonographic evaluation of possible shoulder dislocation comprising a single transverse view of the posterior shoulder and assessment of the relative positioning of the glenoid fossa and the humeral head. The sonographic measurement of the distance between these two anatomic structures was termed the Glenohumeral Separation Distance (GhSD. A positive GhSD represented a posterior position of the glenoid rim relative to the humeral head and a negative GhSD value represented an anterior position of the glenoid rim relative to the humeral head. We compared ultrasound (US findings to conventional radiography to determine the optimum GhSD cutoff for the diagnosis of shoulder dislocation. Sensitivity, specificity, positive predictive value, and negative predictive value of the derived US method were calculated. Results: A total of 84 patients were enrolled and 19 (22.6% demonstrated shoulder dislocation on conventional radiography, all of which were anterior. All confirmed dislocations had a negative measurement of the GhSD, while all patients with normal anatomic position had GhSD>0. This value represents an optimum GhSD cutoff of 0 for the diagnosis of (anterior shoulder dislocation. This method demonstrated a sensitivity of 100% (95% CI [82.4-100], specificity of 100% (95% CI [94.5-100], positive predictive value of 100% (95% CI [82.4-100], and negative predictive value of 100% (95% CI [94.5-100]. Conclusion: Our study suggests that a single, posterior

  12. Shoulder arthroplasty in complex acute and chronic proximal humeral fractures

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Frich, Lars Henrik; Søjbjerg, J.O.; Sneppen, O.

    1991-01-01

    From 1983 to 1988, 42 shoulder arthroplasties were performed on comminuted acute or chronic proximal humeral fractures. Patients were categorized according to the post-fracture operative delay; there were 15 four-part fractures, with median post-fracture delay of 13 days (range: 7 to 21), and 27......-system and classified into four groups. Pain relief was satisfactory in the acute group, but was unpredictable in the chronic group. The results in the acute group were significantly superior (P less than .05). In the acute group, 3 (20%) patients had an excellent result and 6 patients (40%) had a good result, compared...... instability were seen in shoulders formerly treated with osteosynthesis (one acute and four chronic cases). Two of these cases developed an infection. Good results can be expected after prosthetic replacement in acute proximal humeral fractures. Failed primary treatment reduces the possibility of a good...

  13. Results of Latarjet Coracoid Transfer to Revise Failed Arthroscopic Instability Repairs

    Science.gov (United States)

    Nicholson, Gregory P.; Rahman, Zain; Verma, Nikhil N.; Romeo, Anthony A.; Cole, Brian J.; Gupta, Anil Kumar; Bruce, Benjamin

    2014-01-01

    Objectives: Arthroscopic instability repair has supplanted open techniques to anatomically reconstruct anteroinferior instability pathology. Arthroscopic technique can fail for a variety of reasons. We have utilized the Latarjet as a revision option in failed arthroscopic instability repairs when there is altered surgical anatomy, capsular deficiency and/or glenoid bone compromise and recurrent glenohumeral instability. Methods: We reviewed 51 shoulders (40 ♀, 11♂) that underwent Latarjet coracoid transfer for the revision of failed previous arthroscopic instability repair. The avg. age was 32.6 yrs (16-58). All patients had recurrent symptomatic anterior instability after previous arthroscopic surgery, and avg. time from arthroscopic repair to Latarjet was 13 months (4-40 mn). All had either CT or MRI that revealed suture anchor material in the glenoid, labral and capsular stripping, and anteroinferior glenoid bone loss or erosion. Advanced bone loss percentage analysis was not performed for this study. We excluded all patients that had a previous open repair, a seizure disorder, or if the Latarjet was a primary procedure. Outcome scores pre-operatively avg: SST: 6.7 (1-12); VAS: 3 (0-8); ASES: 63 (32-89). Coracoid transfer was performed thru a subscapularis split in 38, and with tendon takedown in 13. The coracoid was osteotomized along its long axis parallel to the undersurface of the lateral aspect. This provided at least 2.5 to 3.5 cm of graft with the conjoined tendon attached. The coracoacromial (CA) ligament was incised leaving a 1 cm. stump. The transfer was affixed flush with the articular surface but not lateral to it, with two 3.5 mm cortical screws in lag fashion overdrilling the coracoid with the CA ligament directed laterally. The capsule was then repaired to the CA ligament to make the transfer extra-articular. Results: At avg. 4 yr (2-7 yrs) follow-up stability had been maintained in 51 (100%).without further instability surgery. There were no

  14. A Rare unusual case presentation of the Tuberculosis of the Shoulder Joint

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Ashwin Deshmukh

    2013-10-01

    Full Text Available Introduction: Afflictions of shoulder by tuberculosis is rare and when it occurs its more commonly a dry lesion (caries sicca. Wet lesions in shoulder are rare and we report this case for the rarity of its occurrence. Case Report: A 55yrs old female patient presented with a painful swelling with restriction of movements of the right shoulder since six months. Patient had taken various treatments without any relief; there was no history of trauma, weight loss, recent infection in the past or any history of tuberculosis in family or contact with tubercular patient. Right shoulder revealed restricted movements with no local rise in temperature. Tenderness was present over anterior and posterior aspect of the right shoulder diffusely. External rotation and abduction movements were restricted while adduction and flexion were not restricted. Power of the muscles was unaffected with no neurological deficit. Antero-posterior and axial X-rays of the right shoulder showed no bony involvement however, ultrasonography showed lipoma. Serological investigations showed a markedly raised erythrocyte sedimentation rate (73mm / hr and a positive C-reactive protein. Surgical excision of the mass revealed rice bodies. DNA PCR was positive for tuberculosis and patient was started on anti-tubercular treatment( Category I for six months. Conclusion: Any patient coming with the complaints of long standing painful restriction of the movements of the shoulder associated with or without complaints swelling, shall be evaluated to rule out skeletal tuberculosis along with other differential diagnosis of periarthritis of shoulder and adhesive capsulitis. Most of the patients with skeletal tuberculosis may not necessarily present with the constitutional symptoms of fever, weight loss, etc and also because of the widespread prevalence of the organism in India. Keywords: Shoulder Tuberculosis, Caries Sicca, rice bodies.

  15. Collective instabilities

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    K.Y. Ng

    2003-08-25

    The lecture covers mainly Sections 2.VIII and 3.VII of the book ''Accelerator Physics'' by S.Y. Lee, plus mode-coupling instabilities and chromaticity-driven head-tail instability. Besides giving more detailed derivation of many equations, simple interpretations of many collective instabilities are included with the intention that the phenomena can be understood more easily without going into too much mathematics. The notations of Lee's book as well as the e{sup jwt} convention are followed.

  16. MR imaging of the shoulder

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Magnetic resonance (MR) imaging (1.5-T unit) was performed in over 600 shoulders to evaluate shoulder pain. Ultrasound (US) and arthrography were performed in over 100 patients. Surgery was performed in over 75 patients. MR imaging offers information not well evaluated with other modalities, including bony impingement, tendinitis, bursitis, and osseous abnormalities, such as primary arthritis, avascular necrosis, occult fractures, and tumors. US and MR findings correlate well with surgical findings for medium to large rotator cuff tears. MR imaging with T2 weighting is superior for differentiating small tears from associated tendinitis. An algorithm for cost-effective shoulder imaging integrating US, MR imaging, arthrography, and computed tomographic arthrography are presented

  17. Management of Humeral and Glenoid Bone Loss in Recurrent Glenohumeral Instability

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Randy Mascarenhas

    2014-01-01

    Full Text Available Recurrent shoulder instability and resultant glenoid and humeral head bone loss are not infrequently encountered in the population today, specifically in young, athletic patients. This review on the management of bone loss in recurrent glenohumeral instability discusses the relevant shoulder anatomy that provides stability to the shoulder joint, relevant history and physical examination findings pertinent to recurrent shoulder instability, and the proper radiological imaging choices in its workup. Operative treatments that can be used to treat both glenoid and humeral head bone loss are outlined. These include coracoid transfer procedures and allograft/autograft reconstruction at the glenoid, as well as humeral head disimpaction/humeroplasty, remplissage, humeral osseous allograft reconstruction, rotational osteotomy, partial humeral head arthroplasty, and hemiarthroplasty on the humeral side. Clinical outcomes studies reporting general results of these techniques are highlighted.

  18. Heterotopic bone formation following total shoulder arthroplasty

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Kjaersgaard-Andersen, P.; Frich, Lars Henrik; Sjøbjerg, J.O.;

    1989-01-01

    the glenohumeral and/or the glenoacromial space. There was no correlation between shoulder pain and the development of ossification. Shoulders with grade III heterotopic bone formation had a limited range of active elevation compared with shoulders without or with only a milder lesion. Men and patients......The incidence and location of heterotopic bone formation following total shoulder arthroplasty were evaluated in 58 Neer Mark-II total shoulder replacements. One year after surgery, 45% had developed some ectopic ossification. In six shoulders (10%) the ossifications roentgenographically bridged...... with osteoarthritis of the shoulder joint were significantly disposed to the development of heterotopic bone. Heterotopic bone formation following total shoulder arthroplasty is frequent, but disabling heterotopic ossifications seem to be rare....

  19. Painful Shoulder in Swimmers: A Diagnostic Challenge.

    Science.gov (United States)

    McMaster, William C.

    1986-01-01

    This article discusses the incidence, diagnosis, and treatment of painful shoulder in swimmers, including: regional problems that can cause shoulder pain; physical, clinical, and laboratory tests for diagnostic use; and approaches to management of the problem. (Author/CB)

  20. An investigation of shoulder forces in active shoulder tackles in rugby union football.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Usman, Juliana; McIntosh, Andrew S; Fréchède, Bertrand

    2011-11-01

    In rugby union football the tackle is the most frequently executed skill and one most associated with injury, including shoulder injury to the tackler. Despite the importance of the tackle, little is known about the magnitude of shoulder forces in the tackle and influencing factors. The objectives of the study were to measure the shoulder force in the tackle, as well as the effects of shoulder padding, skill level, side of body, player size, and experimental setting on shoulder force. Experiments were conducted in laboratory and field settings using a repeated measures design. Thirty-five participants were recruited to the laboratory and 98 to the field setting. All were male aged over 18 years with rugby experience. The maximum force applied to the shoulder in an active shoulder tackle was measured with a custom built forceplate incorporated into a 45 kg tackle bag. The overall average maximum shoulder force was 1660 N in the laboratory and 1997 N in the field. This difference was significant. The shoulder force for tackling without shoulder pads was 1684 N compared to 1635 N with shoulder pads. There was no difference between the shoulder forces on the dominant and non-dominant sides. Shoulder force reduced with tackle repetition. No relationship was observed between player skill level and size. A substantial force can be applied to the shoulder and to an opponent in the tackle. This force is within the shoulder's injury tolerance range and is unaffected by shoulder pads.

  1. 21 CFR 888.3690 - Shoulder joint humeral (hemi-shoulder) metallic uncemented prosthesis.

    Science.gov (United States)

    2010-04-01

    ... uncemented prosthesis. 888.3690 Section 888.3690 Food and Drugs FOOD AND DRUG ADMINISTRATION, DEPARTMENT OF... Shoulder joint humeral (hemi-shoulder) metallic uncemented prosthesis. (a) Identification. A shoulder joint humeral (hemi-shoulder) metallic uncemented prosthesis is a device made of alloys, such as...

  2. Baroclinic instabilities

    OpenAIRE

    Joly, Laurent; Chassaing, Patrick; Chapin, Vincent; Reinaud, Jean; Micallef, J; Suarez, Juan; Bretonnet, L

    2003-01-01

    1. Introduction - Illustrative examples from experiments and simulations 2. The baroclinic torque in high Froude number flows, its organization, scale and order of magnitude 3. Stability of the inhomogeneous mixing-layer 4. Transition of the inhomogeneous mixing-layer and the 2D secondary baroclinic instability 5. The strain field of 2D light jets 6. Transition to three-dimensionality in light jets and the question of side-jets 7. Baroclinic instability of heavy vortices and...

  3. Measurement Properties of the Smartphone-Based B-B Score in Current Shoulder Pathologies

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Claude Pichonnaz

    2015-10-01

    Full Text Available This study is aimed at the determination of the measurement properties of the shoulder function B-B Score measured with a smartphone. This score measures the symmetry between sides of a power-related metric for two selected movements, with 100% representing perfect symmetry. Twenty healthy participants, 20 patients with rotator cuff conditions, 23 with fractures, 22 with capsulitis, and 23 with shoulder instabilities were measured twice across a six-month interval using the B-B Score and shoulder function questionnaires. The discriminative power, responsiveness, diagnostic power, concurrent validity, minimal detectable change (MDC, minimal clinically important improvement (MCII, and patient acceptable symptom state (PASS were evaluated. Significant differences with the control group and significant baseline—six-month differences were found for the rotator cuff condition, fracture, and capsulitis patient groups. The B-B Score was responsive and demonstrated excellent diagnostic power, except for shoulder instability. The correlations with clinical scores were generally moderate to high, but lower for instability. The MDC was 18.1%, the MCII was 25.2%, and the PASS was 77.6. No floor effect was observed. The B-B Score demonstrated excellent measurement properties in populations with rotator cuff conditions, proximal humerus fractures, and capsulitis, and can thus be used as a routine test to evaluate those patients.

  4. Carpal instability

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Schmitt, R.; Froehner, S.; Coblenz, G.; Christopoulos, G. [Institut fuer Diagnostische und Interventionelle Radiologie, Herz- und Gefaessklinik GmbH, Bad Neustadt an der Saale (Germany)

    2006-10-15

    This review addresses the pathoanatomical basics as well as the clinical and radiological presentation of instability patterns of the wrist. Carpal instability mostly follows an injury; however, other diseases, like CPPD arthropathy, can be associated. Instability occurs either if the carpus is unable to sustain physiologic loads (''dyskinetics'') or suffers from abnormal motion of its bones during movement (''dyskinematics''). In the classification of carpal instability, dissociative subcategories (located within proximal carpal row) are differentiated from non-dissociative subcategories (present between the carpal rows) and combined patterns. It is essential to note that the unstable wrist initially does not cause relevant signs in standard radiograms, therefore being ''occult'' for the radiologic assessment. This paper emphasizes the high utility of kinematographic studies, contrast-enhanced magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) and MR arthrography for detecting these predynamic and dynamic instability stages. Later in the natural history of carpal instability, static malalignment of the wrist and osteoarthritis will develop, both being associated with significant morbidity and disability. To prevent individual and socio-economic implications, the handsurgeon or orthopedist, as well as the radiologist, is challenged for early and precise diagnosis. (orig.)

  5. Shoulder Impingement/Rotator Cuff Tendinitis

    Science.gov (United States)

    .org Shoulder Impingement/Rotator Cuff Tendinitis Page ( 1 ) One of the most common physical complaints is shoulder pain. Your shoulder is made up of several ... is vulnerable to many different problems. The rotator cuff is a frequent source of pain in the ...

  6. 49 CFR 572.184 - Shoulder assembly.

    Science.gov (United States)

    2010-10-01

    ... 49 Transportation 7 2010-10-01 2010-10-01 false Shoulder assembly. 572.184 Section 572.184... Dummy, 50th Percentile Adult Male § 572.184 Shoulder assembly. (a) The shoulder (175-3000) is part of the body assembly shown in drawing 175-0000. When subjected to impact tests specified in paragraph...

  7. Gimbaled-shoulder friction stir welding tool

    Science.gov (United States)

    Carter, Robert W. (Inventor); Lawless, Kirby G. (Inventor)

    2010-01-01

    A gimbaled-shoulder friction stir welding tool includes a pin and first and second annular shoulders coupled to the pin. At least one of the annular shoulders is coupled to the pin for gimbaled motion with respect thereto as the tool is rotated by a friction stir welding apparatus.

  8. Shoulder Osteoarthritis Treatment (Beyond the Basics)

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... shoulder to the point of tension but not pain. SHOULDER-STRENTGTHENING EXERCISES — Muscle-toning exercises should be performed ... diagnosis of rotator cuff tears Rotator cuff tendinopathy Shoulder impingement syndrome The following organizations also provide reliable health information. ● ...

  9. Homo floresiensis and the evolution of the hominin shoulder.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Larson, Susan G; Jungers, William L; Morwood, Michael J; Sutikna, Thomas; Jatmiko; Saptomo, E Wahyu; Due, Rokus Awe; Djubiantono, Tony

    2007-12-01

    The holotype of Homo floresiensis, diminutive hominins with tiny brains living until 12,000 years ago on the island of Flores, is a partial skeleton (LB1) that includes a partial clavicle (LB1/5) and a nearly complete right humerus (LB1/50). Although the humerus appears fairly modern in most regards, it is remarkable in displaying only 110 degrees of humeral torsion, well below modern human average values. Assuming a modern human shoulder configuration, such a low degree of humeral torsion would result in a lateral set to the elbow. Such an elbow joint would function more nearly in a frontal than in a sagittal plane, and this is certainly not what anyone would have predicted for a tool-making Pleistocene hominin. We argue that Homo floresiensis probably did not have a modern human shoulder configuration: the clavicle was relatively short, and we suggest that the scapula was more protracted, resulting in a glenoid fossa that faced anteriorly rather than laterally. A posteriorly directed humeral head was therefore appropriate for maintaining a normally functioning elbow joint. Similar morphology in the Homo erectus Nariokotome boy (KNM-WT 15000) suggests that this shoulder configuration may represent a transitional stage in pectoral girdle evolution in the human lineage. PMID:17692894

  10. Correlation between shoulder muscle strength and shoulder impingement in baseball players

    OpenAIRE

    嘉手川, 啓; 上里, 智美; 高良,宏明; 金谷, 文則; Kadekawa, Kei; Uesato, Tomomi; TAKARA,HIROAKI; Kanaya, Fuminori; 琉球大学医学部整形外科学講座; 浦添総合病院整形外科; 琉球大学保健管理センター

    1998-01-01

    The shoulder impingement syndrome may occur through the imbalance of the muscle strength around the shoulder of baseball players. Our previous study suggested that latissimus dorsi (LD), the back muscle which is the adductor and internal rotator of the shoulder, would possibly prevent shoulder impingement. The purposes of this study were to clarify the correlation between the muscle strength around shoulder and impingement signs in baseball players and to identify the influence of LD on impin...

  11. Effect of a Multi-Air-Cushion Biofeedback Device (MABD) on Shoulder Muscles during the Dynamic Hug Exercise

    OpenAIRE

    Yoo, Won-Gyu

    2013-01-01

    [Purpose] We developed a multi-air-cushion biofeedback device (MABD) to assist the dynamic hug exercise, and investigated the effects of MABD on the shoulder muscles during the dynamic hug exercise. [Subjects] Twelve males aged 22–32 years were recruited. [Methods] We measured the right side serratus anterior, lower trapezius, and upper trapezius muscle activities during the dynamic hug exercise with and without MABD. [Results] The serratus anterior and lower trapezius muscles activities sign...

  12. EFFECT OF PLAYING TENNIS ON SHOULDER INTERNAL AND EXTERNAL ROTATION STRENGTH AND PROPRIOCEPTION

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Yaşar

    2015-12-01

    Full Text Available The aim of the present study was to determine the effect of playing tennis on shoulder rotators strenght and proprioception. Ten beginner tennis players and 10 age matched sedentary controls voluntarily participated in this study. Shoulder internal and external rotators strength were evaluated by isokinetic dynamometer at a speed of 60°/sec. Shoulder proprioception was also determined by isokinetic dynamometer and assessed by measuring reproduction of passive positioning at 15º and 30º joint angles in direction of internal and external rotation. Measurements were taken before and immediately after a ten-week tennis program. In the present study, after a 10-week period, neither trained group nor the control group demonstrated significant differences in proprioceptive sense evaluations. Result supported that tennis program which continued for ten weeks has strenghtening effect on internal rotators especially on dominant shoulder. This may lead to a lowering of the strength ratio on dominant shoulder. Asymmetric sports like tennis would result in such adaptations in dominant shoulders. The decrement in strength ratio could be characterized as glenohumeral joint instability. Therefore, there should be emphasis on supplemental external strengthening exercises in the training program such group of beginner tennis players to maintain the glenohumeral stability.

  13. Shoulder magnetic resonance arthrography in the sagittal oblique plane: pictorial essay

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Shoulder magnetic resonance (MR) arthrography is the imaging study of choice for investigating glenohumeral instability. The axial and coronal oblique planes have traditionally been used because it is on these planes that the glenoid labrum, as well as the biceps anchor and rotator cuff, are thought to be best evaluated. The purpose of this illustrative review is to demonstrate the diagnostic utility of the sagittal oblique plane in shoulder MR arthrography. Images identifying the normal and abnormal appearance of the labral, ligamentous, myotendinous and osteocartilaginous structures are presented, and comparisons to the axial and coronal oblique planes are made. (author)

  14. Shoulder pain in general practice

    OpenAIRE

    Vassallo, Kenneth

    2008-01-01

    Case scenario A 65 year old gentleman presented with a 1 week history of pain in the left shoulder. Pain started after spending 2 days painting his house. He was taking paracetamol regularly yet it only gave him minor relief. On examination he had a painful arch and was tender under the acromium.

  15. Changes of histology and capsular collagen in a rat shoulder immobilization model

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    LIU Yu-lei; AO Ying-fang; CUI Guo-qing; ZHU Jing-xian

    2011-01-01

    Background Shoulder immobilization can induce adhesion of the joint,capsular contracture or lead to the condition of frozen shoulder.However,little is known about the histological effects of immobilization on the shoulder joint.This study aimed to explore the effect of immobility on the subscapular bursa (SSB) and the joint capsular content,including the distribution of types Ⅰ and Ⅲ collagen,within an immobilized rat shoulder.Methods Forty-six Sprague-Dawley rats were randomly divided into one control group (n=6) and four immobilization groups (n=10 in each group),in which the left shoulders were immobilized with plaster for 1,2,3 and 4 weeks.At the end of each time point,2 rats from each group were euthanized and shoulders prepared for serial histological observations of the glenohumeral joints,as well as picrosirius red and immunohistochemical observation of type Ⅲ collagen.Histological sections of the remaining rat shoulders were used for the immunohistochemical detection of the capsular content of types Ⅰ and Ⅲ collagen.Results The hyperplastic synovium of the anterior capsule obstructed the communication between the SSB and the glenohumeral joint cavity at 2 and 3 weeks.The adhesion of the SSB appeared at 3 and 4 weeks.The quantitative and qualitative results showed that the capsular contents of types Ⅰ and Ⅲ collagen progressively increased at 2,3 and 4 weeks,and that type Ⅲ collagen was distributed extensively within the joint capsule at 2 and 3 weeks.Conclusion Immobilization of the rat shoulder induced synovial hyperplasia of the joint capsule,adhesion of the SSB and an increase of the capsular content of types Ⅰ and Ⅲ collagen.

  16. Shoulder muscle firing patterns during the windmill softball pitch.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Maffet, M W; Jobe, F W; Pink, M M; Brault, J; Mathiyakom, W

    1997-01-01

    The purpose of this study was to describe the activity of eight shoulder muscles during the windmill fast-pitch softball throw. Ten collegiate female pitchers were analyzed with intramuscular electromyography, high-speed cinematography, and motion analysis. The supraspinatus muscle fired maximally during arm elevation from the 6 to 3 o'clock position phase, centralizing the humeral head within the glenoid. The posterior deltoid and teres minor muscles acted maximally from the 3 to 12 o'clock position phase to continue arm elevation and externally rotate the humerus. The pectoralis major muscle accelerated the arm from the 12 o'clock position to ball release phase. The serratus anterior muscle characteristically acted to position the scapula for optimal glenohumeral congruency, and the subscapularis muscle functioned as an internal rotator and to protect the anterior capsule. Although the windmill softball pitch is overtly different from the baseball pitch, several surprising similarities were revealed. The serratus anterior and pectoralis major muscles work in synchrony and seem to have similar functions in both pitches. Although the infraspinatus and teres minor muscles are both posterior cuff muscles, they are characteristically uncoupled during the 6 to 3 o'clock position phase, with the infraspinatus muscle acting more independently below 90 degrees. Subscapularis muscle activity seems important in dynamic anterior glenohumeral stabilization and as an internal rotator in both the baseball and softball throws. PMID:9167819

  17. Management of the frozen shoulder

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    van de Laar SM

    2014-10-01

    Full Text Available Suzanne Margaretha van de Laar, Peer van der Zwaal Department of Orthopaedic Surgery and Trauma, Medical Center Haaglanden, The Hague, the Netherlands Abstract: Frozen shoulder is a very common condition with a prevalence of 2%–5% in the general population. Decrease in joint volume as a result of fibrosis and hyperplasia of the joint capsule leads to painful and restricted glenohumeral motion. Frozen shoulder is a self-limiting disease with a chronic character, and is mostly treated in a primary care setting. In this review, we set out to address the current evidence-based literature on management of this disabling disease using a PubMed search. Many non-surgical and surgical therapeutic options are described, including supervised neglect, intra-articular corticosteroid injections, physical therapy, manipulation under anesthesia, capsular distension, and arthroscopic capsular release. In the literature, the long-term outcome shows a significant decrease in pain and improvement of shoulder function for all treatment modalities without clear evidence of superiority of one over the other. This possibly indicates that a self-limiting character is the most important factor in the course of the disease. Management of frozen shoulder is primarily conservative. Supervised neglect is combined with analgesia and stretching exercises as the pain subsides. In the early painful phase, intra-articular corticosteroid injections are recommended for pain relief. When the patient has persistent pain and glenohumeral stiffness after adequate conservative treatment, invasive options can be considered, like arthroscopic capsular release, manipulation under anesthesia, or capsular distension. Keywords: frozen shoulder, adhesive capsulitis, treatment, pathophysiology

  18. [Classification of periprosthetic shoulder fractures].

    Science.gov (United States)

    Kirchhoff, C; Kirchhoff, S; Biberthaler, P

    2016-04-01

    The key targets in the treatment of periprosthetic humeral fractures (PHF) are the preservation of bone, successful bony consolidation and provision of a stable anchoring of the prosthesis with the major goal of restoring the shoulder-arm function. A substantial problem of periprosthetic shoulder fractures is the fact that treatment is determined not only by the fracture itself but also by the implanted prosthesis and its function. Consequently, the exact preoperative shoulder function and, in the case of an implanted anatomical prosthesis, the status and function of the rotator cuff need to be assessed in order to clarify the possibility of a secondarily occurring malfunction. Of equal importance in this context is the type of implanted prosthesis. The existing classification systems of Wright and Cofield, Campbell et al., Groh et al. and Worland et al. have several drawbacks from a shoulder surgeon's point of view, such as a missing reference to the great variability of the available prostheses and the lack of an evaluation of rotator cuff function. The presented 6‑stage classification for the evaluation of periprosthetic fractures of the shoulder can be considered just as simple or complex to understand as the classification of the working group for osteosynthesis problems (AO, Arbeitsgemeinschaft für Osteosynthesefragen), depending on the viewpoint. From our point of view the classification presented here encompasses the essential points of the existing classification systems and also covers the otherwise missing points, which should be considered in the assessment of such periprosthetic fractures. The classification presented here should provide helpful assistance in the daily routine to find the most convenient form of therapy. PMID:26992712

  19. Acute Shoulder Injuries in Adults.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Monica, James; Vredenburgh, Zachary; Korsh, Jeremy; Gatt, Charles

    2016-07-15

    Acute shoulder injuries in adults are often initially managed by family physicians. Common acute shoulder injuries include acromioclavicular joint injuries, clavicle fractures, glenohumeral dislocations, proximal humerus fractures, and rotator cuff tears. Acromioclavicular joint injuries and clavicle fractures mostly occur in young adults as the result of a sports injury or direct trauma. Most nondisplaced or minimally displaced injuries can be treated conservatively. Treatment includes pain management, short-term use of a sling for comfort, and physical therapy as needed. Glenohumeral dislocations can result from contact sports, falls, bicycle accidents, and similar high-impact trauma. Patients will usually hold the affected arm in their contralateral hand and have pain with motion and decreased motion at the shoulder. Physical findings may include a palpable humeral head in the axilla or a dimple inferior to the acromion laterally. Reduction maneuvers usually require intra-articular lidocaine or intravenous analgesia. Proximal humerus fractures often occur in older patients after a low-energy fall. Radiography of the shoulder should include a true anteroposterior view of the glenoid, scapular Y view, and axillary view. Most of these fractures can be managed nonoperatively, using a sling, early range-of-motion exercises, and strength training. Rotator cuff tears can cause difficulty with overhead activities or pain that awakens the patient from sleep. On physical examination, patients may be unable to hold the affected arm in an elevated position. It is important to recognize the sometimes subtle signs and symptoms of acute shoulder injuries to ensure proper management and timely referral if necessary. PMID:27419328

  20. Beam Instabilities

    CERN Document Server

    Rumolo, G

    2014-01-01

    When a beam propagates in an accelerator, it interacts with both the external fields and the self-generated electromagnetic fields. If the latter are strong enough, the interplay between them and a perturbation in the beam distribution function can lead to an enhancement of the initial perturbation, resulting in what we call a beam instability. This unstable motion can be controlled with a feedback system, if available, or it grows, causing beam degradation and loss. Beam instabilities in particle accelerators have been studied and analysed in detail since the late 1950s. The subject owes its relevance to the fact that the onset of instabilities usually determines the performance of an accelerator. Understanding and suppressing the underlying sources and mechanisms is therefore the key to overcoming intensity limitations, thereby pushing forward the performance reach of a machine.

  1. Unusual inferior dislocation of shoulder: reduction by two-step maneuver: a case report

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Patro Dilip K

    2009-11-01

    Full Text Available Abstract Dislocation of the shoulder is the commonest of all large joint dislocations. Inferior dislocation constitutes 0.5% of all shoulder dislocations. It characteristically presents with overhead abduction of the arm, the humerus being parallel to the spine of scapula. We present an unusual case of recurrent luxatio erecta in which the arm transformed later into an adducted position resembling the more common anterior shoulder dislocation. Such a case has not been described before in English literature. Closed reduction by the two-step maneuver was successful with a single attempt. MRI revealed posterior labral tear and a Hill-Sachs variant lesion on the superolateral aspect of humeral head. Immobilisation in a chest-arm bandage followed by physiotherapy yielded excellent results. The case is first of its kind; the unusual mechanism, unique radiological findings and alternate method of treatment are discussed.

  2. The effects of isometric contraction of shoulder muscles on cervical multifidus muscle dimensions in healthy office workers.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Rahnama, Leila; Rezasoltani, Asghar; Khalkhali Zavieh, Minoo; Noori Kochi, Farhang; Akbarzadeh Baghban, Alireza

    2014-07-01

    It is argued that cervical multifidus muscles (CMM) are responsible for providing neck stability. However, whether they are actually activated during the tasks performed by the upper extremities to the neck is still unknown. Therefore, the aim of this study was to examine the effects of isometric contraction of shoulder muscles on the dimensions of CMM. Twenty three healthy males voluntarily participated in this study. Ultrasonography imaging of CMM was conducted at rest and at 25%, 50%, 75%, and 100% of maximal voluntary contraction of shoulder muscles in 6 directions of shoulder movements. Anterior-posterior dimension (APD), lateral dimension (LD), shape ratio and multiplied linear dimension (MLD) of cervical multifidus were measured. The APD of CMM was increased while LD and shape ratio were decreased by shoulder muscles contraction (P < 0.01).

  3. 120 Cases of Shoulder Dislocation referred to Emergency Department during One Year; a Case Series Study

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Payman Asadi

    2015-05-01

    Full Text Available Shoulder dislocation is identified as displacement of humerus head from the glenoid cavity of scapula bone, which makes up about 50% of total joint dislocations. Taking into account the importance of the side effects and disabilities caused by this type of dislocation and that it can be prevented, the present study was designed aiming to evaluate the epidemiologic characteristics of the patients with shoulder dislocation. In this retrospective cross-sectional study, all the patients referred to the emergency department (ED with complaint of shoulder dislocation throughout one year were evaluated. Demographic data and characteristics regarding the type of dislocation, presence of accompanying fractures, mechanism of dislocation, history of dislocation and the method of reduction were extracted from the patients’ profiles and recorded in a checklist designed for this purpose. Data were then statistically analyzed using SPSS version 19. Statistics showed that 120 patients with the mean age of 39.3 ± 21.2 years had been admitted to ED of the studied center in one year (79.2% male. The most common type of dislocation was anterior dislocation (95.8% and in the right shoulder (52.5% and the most common cause was falling on open arm (34.2%. Reduction method was non-operative in 93.3% of the cases and surgery in 6.7%. Based on the results of this study, in the studied population, most patients with shoulder dislocation were young men who had an anterior dislocation in their right shoulder because of falling on out stretched hand and treated with close reduction.

  4. Recombination instability

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    D'Angelo, N.

    1967-01-01

    A recombination instability is considered which may arise in a plasma if the temperature dependence of the volume recombination coefficient, alpha, is sufficiently strong. Two cases are analyzed: (a) a steady-state plasma produced in a neutral gas by X-rays or high energy electrons; and (b...

  5. The nerves around the shoulder

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Blum, Alain, E-mail: alain.blum@gmail.com [Service d’Imagerie GUILLOZ, CHU Nancy, Nancy 54000 (France); Lecocq, Sophie; Louis, Matthias; Wassel, Johnny; Moisei, Andreea; Teixeira, Pedro [Service d’Imagerie GUILLOZ, CHU Nancy, Nancy 54000 (France)

    2013-01-15

    Neuropathies of the shoulder are considered to be entrapment syndromes. They are relatively common, accounting for about 2% of cases of sport-related shoulder pain. Many instances involve suprascapular neuropathy, but the clinical diagnosis is often delayed because of nonspecific symptoms. Classically, EMG is the gold standard investigation but MRI currently reveals muscular abnormality in 50% of cases. Muscle edema, the most characteristic symptom, is nonspecific. In general, the topography of edema, the presence of a lesion compressing the nerve and clinical history contribute to the diagnosis. Although atrophy and fatty degeneration may persist after the disappearance of edema, they are rarely symptomatic. The main differential diagnosis is Parsonage–Turner syndrome. Evidence of a cyst pressing on a nerve may prompt puncture-infiltration guided by ultrasonography or CT-scan.

  6. The nerves around the shoulder

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Neuropathies of the shoulder are considered to be entrapment syndromes. They are relatively common, accounting for about 2% of cases of sport-related shoulder pain. Many instances involve suprascapular neuropathy, but the clinical diagnosis is often delayed because of nonspecific symptoms. Classically, EMG is the gold standard investigation but MRI currently reveals muscular abnormality in 50% of cases. Muscle edema, the most characteristic symptom, is nonspecific. In general, the topography of edema, the presence of a lesion compressing the nerve and clinical history contribute to the diagnosis. Although atrophy and fatty degeneration may persist after the disappearance of edema, they are rarely symptomatic. The main differential diagnosis is Parsonage–Turner syndrome. Evidence of a cyst pressing on a nerve may prompt puncture-infiltration guided by ultrasonography or CT-scan

  7. Diagnosis of shoulder impingement syndrome

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    This article reviews the pathogenesis and clinical and imaging findings in shoulder impingement syndrome. Different stages of impingement syndrome are described. Stage I relates to edema and hemorrhage of the supraspinatus tendon. Stage II is characterized by bursal inflammation and fibrosis, as well as tendinopathy. In stage III there is a tear of the rotator cuff. Clinical signs many overlap. Moreover, calcifying tendinitis, fractures and pain originating from the cervical spine may mimic shoulder impingement syndrome. Imaging is important for the exact diagnosis. Standard radiographs are the basis of imaging in shoulder impingement syndrome. They may demonstrate subchondral sclerosis of the major tuberosity, subacromial spurs, and form anomalies of the acromion. They are also important in the differential diagnosis of shoulder impingement syndrome and demonstrate calcifying tendinitis, fractures and neoplasm. Ultrasonography has found acceptance as a screening tool and even as a final diagnostic method by many authors. However, there is a high interobserver variability in the demonstration of rotator cuff tears. Its usefulness has therefore been questioned. MR imaging is probably the method of choice in the evaluation of the rotator cuff and surrounding structures. Several investigations have demonstrated that differentiation of early findings, such as tendinopathy versus partial tears, may be difficult with MR imaging. However, reproducibility for fullthickness tears appears to be higher than for sonography. Moreover, specificity appears to be superior to sonography. MR arthrography is not universally accepted. However, it allows for more exact differentiation of discrete findings and may be indicated in preoperative planning. Standard arthrography and CT have a limited role in the current assessment of the rotator cuff. (orig.)

  8. Interrater Reliability of Palpation of Myofascial Trigger Points in Three Shoulder Muscles

    OpenAIRE

    Bron, Carel; Franssen, Jo; Wensing, Michel; Oostendorp, Rob A.B.

    2007-01-01

    This observational study included both asymptomatic subjects (n=8) and patients with unilateral or bilateral shoulder pain (n=32). Patient diagnoses provided by the referring medical physicians included subacromial impingement, rotator cuff disease, tendonitis, tendinopathy, and chronic subdeltoid-subacromial bursitis. Three raters bilaterally palpated the infraspinatus, the anterior deltoid, and the biceps brachii muscles for clinical characteristics of a total of 12 myofascial trigger point...

  9. Shoulder injuries from attacking motion

    Science.gov (United States)

    Yanagi, Shigeru; Nishimura, Tetsu; Itoh, Masaru; Wada, Yuhei; Watanabe, Naoki

    1997-03-01

    Sports injuries have bothered professional players. Although many medical doctors try to treat injured players, to prevent sports injuries is more important. Hence, it is required to clear a kinematic mechanism of the sport injuries. A shoulder of volleyball attacker or baseball pitcher is often inured by playing motion. The injuries are mainly caused at the end of long head tendon, which is located in the upper side of scapula. Generally, a muscle and tendon have enough strength against tensile force, however, it seems that they are sometimes defeated by the lateral force. It is imagined that the effect of the lateral force has a possibility of injuring the tendon. If we find the influence of the lateral force on the injured portion, the mechanism of injuries must be cleared. In our research, volleyball attacking motion is taken by high speed video cameras. We analyze the motion as links system and obtain an acceleration of an arm and a shoulder from video image data. The generated force at a shoulder joint is calculated and resolved into the lateral and longitudinal forces. Our final goal is to discuss a possibility that the lateral force causes the injuries.

  10. Lessons learnt from the painful shoulder; a case series of malignant shoulder girdle tumours misdiagnosed as frozen shoulder

    OpenAIRE

    Quan, Gerald MY; Carr, Derek; Schlicht, Steven; Powell, Gerard; Choong, Peter FM

    2005-01-01

    Adhesive capsulitis or frozen shoulder is a common condition characterized by shoulder pain and stiffness. In patients in whom conservative measures have failed, more invasive interventions such as arthrographic or arthroscopic distension can be very effective in relieving symptoms and improving range of movement. However, absolute contraindications to these procedures include the presence of neoplasia around the shoulder girdle. We present five cases referred to our institution where the dia...

  11. Kinematics of chiropteran shoulder girdle in flight.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Panyutina, A A; Kuznetsov, A N; Korzun, L P

    2013-03-01

    New data on the mechanisms of movements of the shoulder girdle and humerus of bats are described; potential mobility is compared to the movements actually used in flight. The study was performed on the basis of morphological and functional analysis of anatomical specimens of 15 species, high speed and high definition filming of two species and X-ray survey of Rousettus aegyptiacus flight. Our observations indicate that any excursions of the shoulder girdle in bats have relatively small input in the wing amplitude. Shoulder girdle movements resemble kinematics of a crank mechanism: clavicle plays the role of crank, and scapula-the role of connecting rod. Previously described osseous "locking mechanisms" in shoulder joint of advanced bats do not affect the movements, actually used in flight. The wing beats in bats are performed predominantly by movements of humerus relative to shoulder girdle, although these movements occupy the caudal-most sector of available shoulder mobility. PMID:23381941

  12. Effect of power-assisted hand-rim wheelchair propulsion on shoulder load in experienced wheelchair users: A pilot study with an instrumented wheelchair.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Kloosterman, Marieke G M; Buurke, Jaap H; de Vries, Wiebe; Van der Woude, Lucas H V; Rietman, Johan S

    2015-10-01

    This study aims to compare hand-rim and power-assisted hand-rim propulsion on potential risk factors for shoulder overuse injuries: intensity and repetition of shoulder loading and force generation in the extremes of shoulder motion. Eleven experienced hand-rim wheelchair users propelled an instrumented wheelchair on a treadmill while upper-extremity kinematic, kinetic and surface electromyographical data was collected during propulsion with and without power-assist. As a result during power-assisted propulsion the peak resultant force exerted at the hand-rim decreased and was performed with significantly less abduction and internal rotation at the shoulder. At shoulder level the anterior directed force and internal rotation and flexion moments decreased significantly. In addition, posterior and the minimal inferior directed forces and the external rotation moment significantly increased. The stroke angle decreased significantly, as did maximum shoulder flexion, extension, abduction and internal rotation. Stroke-frequency significantly increased. Muscle activation in the anterior deltoid and pectoralis major also decreased significantly. In conclusion, compared to hand-rim propulsion power-assisted propulsion seems effective in reducing potential risk factors of overuse injuries with the highest gain on decreased range of motion of the shoulder joint, lower peak propulsion force on the rim and reduced muscle activity. PMID:26307457

  13. Rare Inferior Shoulder Dislocation (Luxatio Erecta)

    OpenAIRE

    Hakan Cift; Salih Soylemez; Murat Demiroglu; Korhan Ozkan; Vahit Emre Ozden; Ozkut, Afsar T.

    2015-01-01

    Although shoulder dislocations have been seen very frequently, inferior dislocation of shoulder constitutes only 0.5% of all shoulder dislocations. We share our 4 patients with luxatio erecta and present their last clinical control. 2 male and 2 female Caucasian patients were diagnosed as luxatio erecta. Patients’ ages were 78, 62, 65, and 76. All patients’ reduction was done by traction-abduction and contour traction maneuver in the operating room. The patients had no symptoms and no limitat...

  14. Gimballed Shoulders for Friction Stir Welding

    Science.gov (United States)

    Carter, Robert; Lawless, Kirby

    2008-01-01

    In a proposed improvement of tooling for friction stir welding, gimballed shoulders would supplant shoulders that, heretofore, have been fixedly aligned with pins. The proposal is especially relevant to self-reacting friction stir welding. Some definitions of terms, recapitulated from related prior NASA Tech Briefs articles, are prerequisite to a meaningful description of the proposed improvement. In friction stir welding, one uses a tool that includes (1) a rotating shoulder on top (or front) of the workpiece and (2) a pin that rotates with the shoulder and protrudes from the shoulder into the depth of the workpiece. In conventional friction stir welding, the main axial force exerted by the tool on the workpiece is reacted through a ridged backing anvil under (behind) the workpiece. When conventional friction stir welding is augmented with an auto-adjustable pin-tool (APT) capability, the depth of penetration of the pin into the workpiece is varied in real time by a position- or forcecontrol system that extends or retracts the pin as needed to obtain the desired effect. In self-reacting (also known as self-reacted) friction stir welding as practiced heretofore, there are two shoulders: one on top (or front) and one on the bottom (or back) of the workpiece. In this case, a threaded shaft protrudes from the tip of the pin to beyond the back surface of the workpiece. The back shoulder is held axially in place against tension by a nut on the threaded shaft. Both shoulders rotate with the pin and remain aligned coaxially with the pin. The main axial force exerted on the workpiece by the tool and front shoulder is reacted through the back shoulder and the threaded shaft into the friction-stir-welding machine head, so that a backing anvil is no longer needed. A key transmits torque between the bottom shoulder and the threaded shaft, so that the bottom shoulder rotates with the shaft. This concludes the prerequisite definitions of terms.

  15. FROZEN SHOULDER TREATMENT: TRIAMCENALONE OR METHYLPREDNISOLONE INJECTION

    OpenAIRE

    Sanjib; Prabin Ch

    2015-01-01

    OBJECTIVE: To compare the effectiveness of Triamcinolone acetonide [40mg] and Methylprednisolone acetate [40mg] in 210 patients attending the Outpatient Department of Orthopedics of FAAMCH Barpeta with primary and secondary frozen shoulder. METHODS: A total number o f 210 patients with frozen shoulder who attended the Outpatient clinic of Orthopedics at FAAMCH from Jan 2013 to Jan 2015 were enrolled in our study. The diagnosis of frozen shoulder was made using...

  16. Risk of shoulder tendinitis in relation to shoulder loads in monotonous repetitive work

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Frost, P.; Bonde, J. P.; Mikkelsen, S.;

    2002-01-01

    in repetitive work and 782 referents. Shoulder loads were quantified at task level and measures of exposures were assigned based on task distribution. Symptoms in combination with clinical criteria defined shoulder tendinitis. RESULTS: The prevalence of shoulder tendinitis was higher among exposed workers...... risk slightly (OR 1.6, 95% CI 1.0-2.6 per unit). CONCLUSIONS: The results indicate that workers with repetitive tasks have increased risk of shoulder tendinitis, which partially can be attributed to force requirements...

  17. Posterior shoulder tightness and rotator cuff strength assessments in painful shoulders of amateur tennis players

    OpenAIRE

    Marcondes, Freddy B.; Julio F. Jesus; Flavio F. Bryk; Vasconcelos, Rodrigo A.; Thiago Y. Fukuda

    2013-01-01

    BACKGROUND: Previous studies have shown a relationship between shoulder posterior capsule tightness and shoulder pain in overhead athletes. However, this relationship has not been studied in tennis players. OBJECTIVES: Assessment of the shoulder range of motion (ROM), strength and posterior capsule tightness of skilled amateur tennis players who had complaints of dominant shoulder pain in comparison with tennis players without pain. METHOD: Forty-nine skilled amateur tennis players we...

  18. FROZEN SHOULDER TREATMENT: TRIAMCENALONE OR METHYLPREDNISOLONE INJECTION

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Sanjib

    2015-10-01

    Full Text Available OBJECTIVE: To compare the effectiveness of Triamcinolone acetonide [40mg] and Methylprednisolone acetate [40mg] in 210 patients attending the Outpatient Department of Orthopedics of FAAMCH Barpeta with primary and secondary frozen shoulder. METHODS: A total number o f 210 patients with frozen shoulder who attended the Outpatient clinic of Orthopedics at FAAMCH from Jan 2013 to Jan 2015 were enrolled in our study. The diagnosis of frozen shoulder was made using the guidelines for shoulder complain issued by the Dutch C ollege of General Practitioners. Intra - articular injections of Triamcinolone acetonide [40mg] was used in 110 patients [ M ale - 50, female - 60] and 40mg Methylprednisolone was given to 100 patients [M ale - 35, female 65]. Injection was repeated every 3 weeks [ N o t more than 3 injections] by the posterior route. RESULTS: Triamcinolone acetonide was found to be more effective in diabetic patients with frozen shoulder in comparison to Methyprednisolone acetate. Triamcinolone acetonide was found to be more effective i n those patients presenting with severe grades of frozen shoulder and also these patients required lesser number of injections compared to Methylprednisolone acetate. However both Triamcinolone acatonide and Methyprednisolone were equally effective in prim ary frozen shoulder. CONCLUSION: We conclude that Triamcinolone acetonide and Methylprednisolone acetate are effective in the treatment of painful stiff shoulder; however injection Triamcinolone acetonide is a superior alternative in the treatment of diabe tics with frozen shoulder & resistant cases, with less number of injections.

  19. Shoulder distention arthrography as a treatment modality

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    18 patients with painful stiff shoulder joint were underwent shoulder distension arthrography as a treatment modality, followed by physical therapy. Range of motion of shoulder joint was evaluated at 1 week and 4 weeks after arthrography. The results were as follows; 1. Arthrographic findings were decreased volume of joint cavity, obliteration of axillary recess, small subscapularis bursa, serrated capsular margin and non-filling of biceps tendon sheath. In 3 cases, rotator cuff tear was found. 2. Range of motion of shoulder joint was improved after distension arthrography. 3. In 3 patients have rotator cuff tear, range of motion was not improved

  20. Posttraumatic focal dystonia of the shoulder.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Vasileiadis, Georgios I; Sakellariou, Vasileios I; Papagelopoulos, Panayiotis J; Zoubos, Aristeides B

    2012-06-01

    Focal posttraumatic shoulder dystonia is a rare and not easily identifiable entity. Its true pathophysiologic nature, predisposing factors, and disease course remain debatable.This article describes a rare case of a 40-year-old man with late symptoms of focal shoulder dystonia after peripheral trauma of his left shoulder girdle. The shoulder was indirectly injured from the impact of a fall off his motorbike 3 years earlier. He was referred to the authors' institution because remarkable reduction of arm abduction, muscle spasms, and circumscribed hypertrophy of the trapezius muscle were noted while his head and neck were in neutral position and had a full range of motion. The left shoulder had a fixed elevated posture compared with the contralateral shoulder. A continuous burning pain was localized over the area of the hypertrophied trapezius muscle, radiating to the ipsilateral side of the head and neck. Dystonic movements of the trapezius, rhomboid, and supraspinatus muscles were observed. The abduction of the shoulder was significantly decreased, and any repetitive effort for arm abduction induced an exaggeration of his movement disorder, leading to a more pronounced shoulder elevation.Plain radiographs and magnetic resonance imaging of the left shoulder revealed a suprascapular tendinitis with no other abnormalities. Repeated needle electromyography of the left trapezius muscle and neurography of the accessory nerve on both sides were normal. Injections of botulinum toxin A were effective in the resolution of muscle hypertrophy and abnormal posture. PMID:22691679

  1. [Carpal instability].

    Science.gov (United States)

    Redeker, J; Vogt, P M

    2011-01-01

    Carpal instability can be understood as a disturbed anatomical alignment between bones articulating in the carpus. This disturbed balance occurs either only dynamically (with movement) under the effect of physiological force or even statically at rest. The most common cause of carpal instability is wrist trauma with rupture of the stabilizing ligaments and adaptive misalignment following fractures of the radius or carpus. Carpal collapse plays a special role in this mechanism due to non-healed fracture of the scaphoid bone. In addition degenerative inflammatory alterations, such as chondrocalcinosis or gout, more rarely aseptic bone necrosis of the lunate or scaphoid bones or misalignment due to deposition (Madelung deformity) can lead to wrist instability. Under increased pressure the misaligned joint surfaces lead to bone arrosion with secondary arthritis of the wrist. In order to arrest or slow down this irreversible process, diagnosis must occur as early as possible. Many surgical methods have been thought out to regain stability ranging from direct reconstruction of the damaged ligaments, through ligament replacement to partial stiffening of the wrist joint.

  2. Normal anatomy and common labral lesions at MR arthrography of the shoulder

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    MR arthrography of the shoulder is the most accurate imaging modality in demonstrating abnormalities of the glenoid labrum and associated structures. Tears of the labrum, the capsule or the gleno-humeral ligaments can lead to pain, catching, popping or instability. The anatomy of this region is complex. We present the normal anatomy of the glenoid labrum, biceps anchor and gleno-humeral ligaments together with their normal variants and then describe common labral-ligamentous pathologies

  3. Osteoarthritis and recurrences after Putti-Platt and Eden-Hybbinette operations for recurrent dislocation of the shoulder

    OpenAIRE

    König, D. P.; Rütt, J.; Treml, O.; Hackenbroch, M. H.

    1997-01-01

    Thirty-five patients who had operations for recurrent anterior dislocation of the shoulder were reviewed, with a further 26 answering a questionnaire; the results were not as good as reported by others. The mean follow up was 26.9 years. Ten out of 43 patients had recurrent dislocations after the Putti-Platt and 6 out of 18 after the Eden-Hybbinette operation. Osteoarthritis developed in 15 shoulders of 26 patients who were followed-up after the former procedure and in...

  4. Arthrography of the dog's shoulder

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Different volumes with varying concentrations of meglumine-sodium diatrizoate were injected to study positive contrast shoulder arthrograms in six experimental dogs weighing 23-37 kg. The best delineation of the articular cartilage was obtained following injection of 1.5 ml of a 25% solution (185 mg iodine/joint). To visualize the bicipital tendon sheet and the different pouches of the shoulder joint, 6 ml of a 25% solution (750 mg iodine/joint) should be used. If no definite lesions are previewed, 6 ml of a 19% solution (550 mg iodine/joint) offers an acceptable compromise since with this volume and concentration no pooling of contrast medium overlapping the caudal area of the humeral head was seen. Radiographs should be obtained within 5 minutes after injection of the contrast medium. After that period the delineation of the joint structures is vaguening by absorption of the contrast medium. Repeated contrast examination with meglumine-sodium diatrizoate should be avoided. After four procedures at weekly intervals, the necropsy performed on two dogs showed inflammatory changes of the synovial membrane

  5. Changes in upper-extremity muscle activities due to head position in subjects with a forward head posture and rounded shoulders.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Kwon, Jung Won; Son, Sung Min; Lee, Na Kyung

    2015-06-01

    [Purpose] This study investigated upper-extremity muscle activities in natural, ideal, and corrected head positions. [Subjects and Methods] Forty subjects with a forward head posture and rounded shoulder were recruited and randomly assigned to the natural head position group (n = 13), ideal head position group (n = 14), or corrected head position group (n = 13). Muscle activities were measured using a four-channel surface electromyography system at the sternocleidomastoideus, upper and lower trapezius, and serratus anterior muscles on the right side during an overhead reaching task. [Results] The muscle activities of the upper trapezius and serratus anterior differed significantly among head positions. Post hoc tests revealed significant differences between natural and ideal head positions, and natural and ideal head positions for both the upper trapezius and serratus anterior. [Conclusion] Recovery of normal upper trapezius and serratus anterior muscle functions plays an important role in correcting forward head posture and rounded shoulders.

  6. 关节镜下360°松解治疗原发性冻结肩%Arthroscopic 360 degree release for the treatment of primary frozen shoulder

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    袁锋; 蔡俊丰; 马敏; 罗树林; 周炜; 卢亮宇; 潘张毅; 曾文; 尹峰

    2016-01-01

    cupping,the general course will last for 2-3 years,and the curative effect in many patients is poor.In this study,patients with primary frozen shoulder were treated through arthroscopy release by 360 degree,course of the disease was shorten by this operation,and the effect of treatment was improved.From October 2010 to October 2012,a total of 86 patients with primary frozen shoulder were hospitalized to received arthroscopic arthrolysis by 360 degree,the curative effect was satisfactory,and it is reported as follows.Methods General information:A total of 86 patients with primary frozen shoulder were admitted into specialist department of joint and bone disease of Shanghai East Hospital affiliated to Tongji University from (October 2010 to October 2012,there were 36 males and 50 females,aged from 45 to 78 years,the mean age was (60.5±8.0)years,left shoulder involved in 42 cases and right shoulder involved in 44 cases,the course duration was 3-24 months,all patients suffered from shoulder joint pain without incentives and limited activity of the shoulder,the symptoms persisted and worsen.)The effect of conservative treatment was not obvious.Score of the shoulder joint pain based on visual analogue scale (VAS)was (8.3 ± 1.1 ),and score of shoulder joint according to the Constant Score was (55.9 ± 5.5).Preoperative magnetic resonance imaging was performed,and no rotator cuff or labral tear damage was observed. Operation method: All patients were under general anesthesia during operation,with lateral decubitus position.Shoulder was tracted with 45°of abduction and 1 5° of anterior flexion.Firstly,we adopted the posterior approach,inspected the glenohumeral joint,the glenoidal labrum and the joint capsule under arthroscopy,no rotator cuff or labrum injury were seen. During operation we observed synovial hyperplasia and congestion and the joint space was narrow.We failed to reach the front of the glenohumeral joint through the posterior approach in 8 patients,so we adopted

  7. Isolated long thoracic nerve paralysis - a rare complication of anterior spinal surgery: a case report

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Ameri Ebrahim

    2009-06-01

    Full Text Available Abstract Introduction Isolated long thoracic nerve injury causes paralysis of the serratus anterior muscle. Patients with serratus anterior palsy may present with periscapular pain, weakness, limitation of shoulder elevation and scapular winging. Case presentation We present the case of a 23-year-old woman who sustained isolated long thoracic nerve palsy during anterior spinal surgery which caused external compressive force on the nerve. Conclusion During positioning of patients into the lateral decubitus position, the course of the long thoracic nerve must be attended to carefully and the nerve should be protected from any external pressure.

  8. Frozen shoulder--an algoneurodystrophic process?

    Science.gov (United States)

    Müller, L P; Rittmeister, M; John, J; Happ, J; Kerschbaumer, F

    1998-12-01

    The frozen shoulder syndrome and the Sudeck syndrome are clinically in many aspects similar. Radioisotope bone scan shows an increased uptake in the affected areas in both diseases, while standard radiographs show a progressive demineralization. With measurement of bone-mineral density by quantitative digital radiography these local decalcification processes were diagnosed in an early stage of the frozen shoulder syndrome: of 12 patients with primary frozen shoulder 10 had a bone-mineral density decrease of more than 21% in the humeral head of the affected shoulder compared to the unaffected side. In the control groups (n = 32) the difference between affected and unaffected side (left and right humerus of the healthy probands) was in only one case each above 21%. There are several indications in the literature assuming the frozen shoulder to be an algoneurodystrophic process. Our observation supports this hypothesis, and may possibly lead to earlier diagnosis and improved therapeutic management. PMID:9922549

  9. Shoulder Ultrasonography: Performance and Common Findings

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Diana Gaitini

    2012-01-01

    Full Text Available Ultrasound (US of the shoulder is the most commonly requested examination in musculoskeletal US diagnosis. Sports injuries and degenerative and inflammatory processes are the main sources of shoulder pain and functional limitations. Because of its availability, low cost, dynamic examination process, absence of radiation exposure, and ease of patient compliance, US is the preferred mode for shoulder imaging over other, more sophisticated, and expensive methods. Operator dependence is the main disadvantage of US examinations. Use of high range equipment with high resolution transducers, adhering to a strict examination protocol, good knowledge of normal anatomy and pathological processes and an awareness of common pitfalls are essential for the optimal performance and interpretation of shoulder US. This article addresses examination techniques, the normal sonographic appearance of tendons, bursae and joints, and the main pathological conditions found in shoulder ultrasonography.

  10. Postoperative pectoral swelling after shoulder arthroscopy

    Science.gov (United States)

    ERCIN, ERSIN; BILGILI, MUSTAFA GOKHAN; ONES, HALIL NADIR; KURAL, CEMAL

    2015-01-01

    Fluid extravasation is possibly the most common complication of shoulder arthroscopy. Shoulder arthroscopy can lead to major increases in the compartment pressure of adjacent muscles and this phenomenon is significant when an infusion pump is used. This article describes a case of pectoral swelling due to fluid extravasation after shoulder arthroscopy. A 24-year-old male underwent an arthroscopic Bankart repair for recurrent shoulder dislocation. The surgery was performed in the beach chair position and lasted two hours. At the end of the procedure, the patient was found to have left pectoral swelling. A chest radiography showed no abnormality. Pectoral swelling due to fluid extravasation after shoulder arthroscopy has not previously been documented. PMID:26889473

  11. High origin of the anterior band of the inferior glenohumeral ligament: MR arthrography with anatomic and histologic correlation in cadavers

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Ramirez Ruiz, Francisco Alejandro [University of California and VA healthcare system, Department of Radiology, Musculoskeletal Division, San Diego, CA (United States); University of California and VA healthcare system, San Diego, CA (United States); Hospital Pablo Tobon Uribe, Departamento de Radiologia, Medellin (Colombia); Baranski Kaniak, Beatriz Cristina; Trudell, Debra; Resnick, Donald L. [University of California and VA healthcare system, Department of Radiology, Musculoskeletal Division, San Diego, CA (United States); Haghighi, Parviz [University of California and VA healthcare system, Department of Radiology, Musculoskeletal Division, San Diego, CA (United States); University of California San Diego, VA Healthcare System Dan Diego, Department of Pathology, San Diego, CA (United States)

    2012-05-15

    The anterior band of the inferior glenohumeral ligament has been described to arise from the anteroinferior labrum, but we have observed that in some persons its origin is from the anterior or anterosuperior labrum, creating diagnostic difficulties. Ten fresh unembalmed cadaveric shoulders underwent magnetic resonance arthrography (MRA) using a posterior approach with a 1.5 T GE magnet, with the following sequences: T1-weighted fast spin-echo in axial, coronal and sagittal planes, and T1 fat-suppressed spin-echo in the axial plane (TR/TE 600/20, section thickness 2.5 mm, 0.5 mm interslice space, number of signals acquired, two, field of view 12 x 12 cm, and matrix 512 x 256 pixels). Following imaging, the shoulders were frozen and later sectioned using a band saw into 3-mm sections corresponding to the axial imaging plane. Histological analysis was also performed to determine the origin of the anterior band. Four of the ten shoulders had an origin of the anterior band above or at the 3 o'clock position: one at the 1 o'clock position, two at the 2 o'clock position, and one at the 3 o'clock position. In another shoulder, the anterior band of the inferior glenohumeral ligament originated from the middle glenohumeral ligament, and in five other shoulders, the anterior band originated from the anteroinferior labrum as has been described in the literature. This finding is of clinical significance as a high origin of the anterior band of the inferior glenohumeral ligament leads to MR arthrographic finding that can simulate those of labral tears or detachments. (orig.)

  12. Effects of push-up exercise on shoulder stabilizer muscle activation according to the grip thickness of the push-up bar

    OpenAIRE

    Jung, Jaemin; Cho, Woonik

    2015-01-01

    [Purpose] This study investigated the effects of bar thickness on shoulder stabilizer muscle activation during push-up exercise. [Subjects] Twenty-six healthy male adults in their twenties. [Methods] The study had four experimental conditions (grip thicknesses of 0%, 50%, 75%, and 100% of the subjects’ hand size). Measurements were conducted from the start to the end of push-up for deltoid anterior fiber, deltoid posterior fiber, infraspinatus, serratus anterior, and pectoralis major muscle a...

  13. Clavicle length, throwing performance and the reconstruction of the Homo erectus shoulder.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Roach, Neil T; Richmond, Brian G

    2015-03-01

    Powerful, accurate throwing may have been an important mode of early hunting and defense. Previous work has shown that throwing performance is functionally linked to several anatomical shifts in the upper body that occurred during human evolution. The final shift to occur is the inferior reorientation of the shoulder. Fossil scapulae show the earliest evidence of a more inferior glenoid in Homo erectus. However, where the scapula rests on the thorax is uncertain. The relative length of the clavicle, the only skeletal attachment of the scapula to the torso, is quite variable. Depending on which fossils or skeletal measures are used to reconstruct the H. erectus shoulder, either a novel, anteriorly facing shoulder configuration or a modern human-like lateral orientation is possible. These competing hypotheses have led to very different conclusions regarding the throwing ability and hunting behavior of early Homo. Here, we evaluate competing models of H. erectus shoulder morphology and examine how these models relate to throwing performance. To address these questions, we collected skeletal measures from fossil and extant taxa, as well as anthropometric (N = 36) and kinematic (N = 27) data from Daasanach throwers from northwestern Kenya. Our data show that all H. erectus fossil clavicles fall within the normal range of modern human variation. We find that a commonly used metric for normalizing clavicle length, the claviculohumeral ratio, poorly predicts shoulder position on the torso. Furthermore, no significant relationship between clavicle length and any measure of throwing performance was found. These data support reconstructing the H. erectus shoulder as modern human-like, with a laterally facing glenoid, and suggest that the capacity for high speed throwing dates back nearly two million years. PMID:25439706

  14. Posterior shoulder tightness and rotator cuff strength assessments in painful shoulders of amateur tennis players

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Freddy B. Marcondes

    2013-04-01

    Full Text Available BACKGROUND: Previous studies have shown a relationship between shoulder posterior capsule tightness and shoulder pain in overhead athletes. However, this relationship has not been studied in tennis players. OBJECTIVES: Assessment of the shoulder range of motion (ROM, strength and posterior capsule tightness of skilled amateur tennis players who had complaints of dominant shoulder pain in comparison with tennis players without pain. METHOD: Forty-nine skilled amateur tennis players were distributed in 2 groups: Control Group (n=22 and Painful Group (n=27. The first group was composed of asymptomatic subjects, and the second was composed of subjects with shoulder pain on the dominant side. These groups were evaluated to determine the dominant and non-dominant shoulder ROM (internal and external rotation, isometric shoulder strength (internal and external rotation and posterior shoulder tightness by blind evaluators. RESULTS: The ANOVA results indicated significant differences between the groups in the dominant shoulder ROM, posterior capsule tightness, external rotation strength and strength ratio (p<0.05. The intragroup analysis (dominant versus non-dominant in the Painful Group displayed a significant difference for ROM, posterior capsule tightness and external rotation strength (p<0.05. CONCLUSIONS: The tennis players with pain in the dominant shoulder presented greater posterior capsule tightness, internal rotation deficit (ROM, external rotation gain (ROM and deficits in external rotation strength than the tennis players without pain.

  15. Under-air staining of the anterior capsule using Trypan blue with a 30 G needle

    OpenAIRE

    Giammaria D; Giannotti M; Scopelliti A; Pellegrini G; Giannotti B

    2013-01-01

    Daniele Giammaria,1 Michele Giannotti,2 Angelo Scopelliti,1 Giacomo Pellegrini,1 Bruno Giannotti11Azienda Ospedaliera Ospedali Riuniti Marche Nord, Fano, Italy; 2Catholic University of Rome, Rome, ItalyAbstract: The original technique of staining the anterior capsule of the lens with Trypan blue involves the injection of an air bubble in the anterior chamber. A drawback of this technique is the possible instability of the anterior chamber caused by the sudden exit of air when the dye is injec...

  16. Assessment of shoulder position variation and its impact on IMRT and VMAT doses for head and neck cancer

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Neubauer Emily

    2012-02-01

    Full Text Available Abstract Background For radiotherapy of the head and neck, 5-point mask immobilization is used to stabilize the shoulders. Still, the daily position of the shoulders during treatment may be different from the position in the treatment plan despite correct isocenter setup. The purpose of this study was to determine the interfractional displacement of the shoulders relative to isocenter over the course of treatment and the associated dosimetric effect of this displacement. Methods The extent of shoulder displacements relative to isocenter was assessed for 10 patients in 5-point thermoplastic masks using image registration and daily CT-on-rails scans. Dosimetric effects on IMRT and VMAT plans were evaluated in Pinnacle based on simulation CTs modified to represent shoulder shifts between 3 and 15 mm in the superior-inferior, anterior-posterior, and right-left directions. The impact of clinically observed shoulder shifts on the low-neck dose distributions was examined. Results Shoulder motion was 2-5 mm in each direction on average but reached 20 mm. Superior shifts resulted in coverage loss, whereas inferior shifts increased the dose to the brachial plexus. These findings were generally consistent for both IMRT and VMAT plans. Over a course of observed shifts, the dose to 99% of the CTV decreased by up to 101 cGy, and the brachial plexus dose increased by up to 72 cGy. Conclusions he position of the shoulder affects target coverage and critical structure dose, and may therefore be a concern during the setup of head and neck patients, particularly those with low neck primary disease.

  17. Assessment of shoulder position variation and its impact on IMRT and VMAT doses for head and neck cancer

    Science.gov (United States)

    2012-01-01

    Background For radiotherapy of the head and neck, 5-point mask immobilization is used to stabilize the shoulders. Still, the daily position of the shoulders during treatment may be different from the position in the treatment plan despite correct isocenter setup. The purpose of this study was to determine the interfractional displacement of the shoulders relative to isocenter over the course of treatment and the associated dosimetric effect of this displacement. Methods The extent of shoulder displacements relative to isocenter was assessed for 10 patients in 5-point thermoplastic masks using image registration and daily CT-on-rails scans. Dosimetric effects on IMRT and VMAT plans were evaluated in Pinnacle based on simulation CTs modified to represent shoulder shifts between 3 and 15 mm in the superior-inferior, anterior-posterior, and right-left directions. The impact of clinically observed shoulder shifts on the low-neck dose distributions was examined. Results Shoulder motion was 2-5 mm in each direction on average but reached 20 mm. Superior shifts resulted in coverage loss, whereas inferior shifts increased the dose to the brachial plexus. These findings were generally consistent for both IMRT and VMAT plans. Over a course of observed shifts, the dose to 99% of the CTV decreased by up to 101 cGy, and the brachial plexus dose increased by up to 72 cGy. Conclusions he position of the shoulder affects target coverage and critical structure dose, and may therefore be a concern during the setup of head and neck patients, particularly those with low neck primary disease. PMID:22316381

  18. UnconStrained ShoUlder arthroplasty

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    2000-01-01

    Objective: To evaluate the results of 36unconstrained shoulder arthroplasties. Methods: In the series, 24 total and 12 hemiarthroplasties of the shoulders were performed with unconstrained shoulder prostheses in 29 patients who suffered from glenohumeral degenerative arthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, avascular necrosis and proximal fracture of humerus, respectively. Follow-up averaged 6.2years. All patients were evaluated pre- and post-operatively using the rating system of the Society of American Shoulder and Elbow Surgeons which assesses the severity of pain,strength of muscles around shoulder, stability, range of motion and functional activities of daily living. Radiolucent line and migration of prostheses were observed postoperatively on X-rays. Results: Postoperatively, the rate of pain relief was 91.3%, and active range of motion increased by 47° inforward flexion, 43° in abduction , 30° in external rotation,and 4 segments in internal rotation. Preoperatively the average points of 6 functional activities patients could perform was 0.8, and postoperatively 3.1. On postoperative X-ray, proximal migration of the humerus was seen in 8 shoulders, 6 of which had either a torn or absent rotator cuff. Radiolucent lines were seen around 1humeral component and 9 glenoid components. Onehumeral and 2 glenoid components loosened. Conclusions: These results suggest that unconstrained shoulder arthroplasty is a satisfactory and safe technique.

  19. Dynamic high-resolution ultrasound of the shoulder: How we do it

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Corazza, Angelo, E-mail: angelcoraz@libero.it [Scuola di Specializzazione in Radiodiagnostica, Università degli Studi di Genova, Via Alberti 4, 16132 Genova (Italy); Orlandi, Davide, E-mail: theabo@libero.it [Scuola di Specializzazione in Radiodiagnostica, Università degli Studi di Genova, Via Alberti 4, 16132 Genova (Italy); Fabbro, Emanuele, E-mail: emanuele.fabbro@gmail.com [Scuola di Specializzazione in Radiodiagnostica, Università degli Studi di Genova, Via Alberti 4, 16132 Genova (Italy); Ferrero, Giulio, E-mail: giulio.ferrero@gmail.com [Scuola di Specializzazione in Radiodiagnostica, Università degli Studi di Genova, Via Alberti 4, 16132 Genova (Italy); Messina, Carmelo, E-mail: carmelomessina.md@gmail.com [Scuola di Specializzazione in Radiodiagnostica, Università degli Studi di Milano, Piazza Malan 2, 20097 San Donato Milanese (Italy); Sartoris, Riccardo, E-mail: riccardo.sartoris@hotmail.it [Scuola di Specializzazione in Radiodiagnostica, Università degli Studi di Genova, Via Alberti 4, 16132 Genova (Italy); Perugin Bernardi, Silvia, E-mail: silvy-86-@hotmail.it [Scuola di Specializzazione in Radiodiagnostica, Università degli Studi di Genova, Via Alberti 4, 16132 Genova (Italy); Arcidiacono, Alice, E-mail: a.arcidiacono84@gmail.com [Scuola di Specializzazione in Radiodiagnostica, Università degli Studi di Genova, Via Alberti 4, 16132 Genova (Italy); Silvestri, Enzo, E-mail: silvi.enzo@gmail.com [Dipartimento di Radiologia, Ospedale Evangelico Internazionale, Corso Solferino 29A, 16121 Genova (Italy); and others

    2015-02-15

    Highlights: • This paper shows how to apply US technique to image soft tissues around the shoulder. • Readers will learn to recognize normal US anatomy of tendons of the shoulder. • Readers will learn to apply dynamic maneuvers to improve rotator cuff visibility. - Abstract: Ultrasonography (US) is an established and well-accepted modality that can be used to evaluate articular and peri-articular structures around the shoulder. US has been proven to be useful in a wide range of rotator cuff diseases (tendon tears, tendinosis, and bursitis) as well as non-rotator cuff abnormalities (instability problems, synovial joint diseases, and nerve entrapment syndromes). Diagnostic accuracy of shoulder US when evaluating rotator cuff tears can reach 91–100% for partial and full thickness tears detection, respectively, having been reported to be as accurate as magnetic resonance imaging in experienced hands. US is cheap, readily available, capable to provide high-resolution images, and does not use ionizing radiations. In addition, US is the only imaging modality that allows performing dynamic evaluation of musculoskeletal structures, that may help to further increase diagnostic performance. In this setting, a standardized imaging protocol is essential for an exhaustive and efficient examination, also helping reducing the intrinsic dependence from operators of US. Furthermore, knowledge of pitfalls that can be encountered when examining the shoulder may help to avoid erroneous images interpretation. In this article we use detailed anatomic schemes and high-resolution US images to describe the normal US anatomy of soft tissues, articular, and para-articular structures located in and around the shoulder. Short video clips emphasizing the crucial role of dynamic maneuvers and dynamic real-time US examination of these structures are included as supplementary material.

  20. Anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) injury

    Science.gov (United States)

    Cruciate ligament injury - anterior; ACL injury; Knee injury - anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) ... knee. It prevents the knee from bending out. Anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) is in the middle of the knee. ...

  1. Navigating the Alphabet Soup of Labroligamentous Pathology of the Shoulder.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Fitzpatrick, Darren; Grubin, Jeremy

    2016-02-01

    Because of the widespread use of eponyms and acronyms to describe labroligamentous findings in the shoulder, interpreting shoulder magnetic resonance imaging reports can be challenging. A summary of the appearance of these lesions on shoulder magnetic resonance images can help the orthopedic surgeon to understand these entities as imaging findings and to determine the appropriate treatment for patients with shoulder injuries. PMID:26866313

  2. 人工肱骨头置换术后早期康复训练方法探析%Postoperative rehabilitation for hemi-arthroplasty of the shoulder

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    吕泽斌; 胡晓梅; 林砚铭; 董万涛; 尉伟卫; 李磊

    2014-01-01

    Background As the artificial joint technology and material become matured gradually,the humeral head replacement starts to play an important role in the clinical treatment of severe lesion of shoulder joint,which can effectively relieve pain and recover the passive range of motion of the shoulder joint after operation,but its active motion still depends on the shoulder muscle strength,so the early postoperative rehabilitation training has become the key treatment measures after the humeral head replacement.This paper discusses the effect of early rehabilitation training on the shoulder joint recovery after artificial humeral head replacement.Methods From February 2010 to June 2013,1 1 cases of severe shoulder joint lesion received the artificial humeral head replacement operation.Among them,3 were males,8 were females;aged 46 to 73 years old,averagely 52.1 years old.The cause of injury:9 cases of proximal humeral fractures,1 case of ischemic necrosis of the humeral head and 1 case of giant cell tumor of proximal humerus.With the contralateral shoulder as control,preoperative routine anteroposterior,oblique and axillary plain X-ray of shoulder joint were required,and also the shoulder MRI examination,in order to assess the damage of skeletal and soft tissue.Use the beach chair position under general anesthesia.Then routinely do the skin preparation and draping.We take the deltoid and pectoralis major muscle interval approach,then release the deltoid along the shaft of humerus,and retract the conjoint tendon medially,incise the subscapularis tendon and the anterior capsule,adjust the hypsokinesis angle according to the joint stability,cut off it and measure the diameter of humeral head to determine the size of prosthesis,carefully clean the broken ends of the proximal humerus fracture patients.Install the suitable size of test model after largening the medullary cavity,check the ROM and soft tissue tension after the reduction of the shoulder.Remove the template if it

  3. Imaging of bursae around the shoulder joint

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Bureau, N.J. [Department of Radiology, Hotel-Dieu de Montreal Hospital, Montreal, Quebec (Canada); Dussault, R.G. [Department of Radiology, Health Sciences Center, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia (United States); Keats, T.E. [Department of Radiology, Health Sciences Center, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia (United States)

    1996-08-01

    The authors present a review of the anatomy of the major bursae around the shoulder joint and discuss the use of the different imaging modalities which demonstrate their radiologic features. The calcified subacromial-subdeltoid bursa has a characteristic appearance on plain radiographs. When inflamed it can be visualized by ultrasound and magnetic resonance imaging. Calcific bursitis may involve the subcoracoid bursa. This bursa may mimic adhesive capsulitis of the shoulder or complete rotator cuff tear when injected inadvertently during shoulder arthrography. Less well known are three coracoclavicular ligament bursae. These are also subject to calcific bursitis and have a typical radiologic appearance. (orig.). With 6 figs.

  4. Soft Tissue Aspects of the Shoulder Joint

    OpenAIRE

    Khoschnau, Shwan

    2012-01-01

    The aim of this thesis was to study different aspects of the soft tissues of the shoulder joint. The variation in the quality of the tendons and ligaments can be explained by genetic factors. To test the hypothesis that collagen 1 α1 Sp1 polymorphism is related to the occurrence of cruciate ligament ruptures and shoulder dislocations, a total of 358 patients (233 patients with cruciate ligament ruptures and 126 with shoulder dislocations) were included in the study. We found a decreased risk ...

  5. Nerve Transfers to Restore Shoulder Function.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Leechavengvongs, Somsak; Malungpaishorpe, Kanchai; Uerpairojkit, Chairoj; Ng, Chye Yew; Witoonchart, Kiat

    2016-05-01

    The restoration of shoulder function after brachial plexus injury represents a significant challenge facing the peripheral nerve surgeons. This is owing to a combination of the complex biomechanics of the shoulder girdle, the multitude of muscles and nerves that could be potentially injured, and a limited number of donor options. In general, nerve transfer is favored over tendon transfer, because the biomechanics of the musculotendinous units are not altered. This article summarizes the surgical techniques and clinical results of nerve transfers for restoration of shoulder function. PMID:27094888

  6. MRI findings in little leaguer's shoulder

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Little leaguer's shoulder, a stress injury of the proximal humeral physis, should be considered in the differential diagnosis for an adolescent baseball player with shoulder pain, especially if the player is pitching regularly in a competitive environment. While roentgenographs may or may not be helpful, depending on the duration and severity of the injury, we report the MRI appearance of a case of little leaguer's shoulder. We found MRI helpful in diagnosing injury to the growth plate that was radiographically occult; furthermore, we were able to document the patient's progress with a follow-up MRI examination, which showed improvement with treatment. (orig.)

  7. Shoulder injuries in soccer goalkeepers: review and development of a FIFA 11+ shoulder injury prevention program.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Ejnisman, Benno; Barbosa, Gisele; Andreoli, Carlos V; de Castro Pochini, A; Lobo, Thiago; Zogaib, Rodrigo; Cohen, Moises; Bizzini, Mario; Dvorak, Jiri

    2016-01-01

    In the last years, shoulder injuries have represented an increasing health problem in soccer players. The goalkeepers are more exposed to shoulder disorders than other field players. Injury prevention exercises for upper limbs were cited in few studies involving throwing athletes, but we know that goalkeepers need a specific program. The purpose of this study is to describe the development of an adapted Fédération Internationale de Football Association (FIFA) 11+ program, namely the FIFA 11+ shoulder, which targets the prevention of shoulder injuries in soccer goalkeepers. The FIFA 11+ shoulder program is structured into three parts: general warming-up exercises, exercises to improve strength and balance of the shoulder, elbow, wrist, and finger muscles, and advanced exercises for core stability and muscle control. The exercises were selected based on recommendations from studies demonstrating high electromyographic activity. PMID:27563262

  8. State of the Art Priciples in Shoulder Rehabilitation

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    Edward R. Laskowski

    2003-01-01

    @@ The primary goal of shoulder rehabilitation is to restore optimal pain-free shoulder function. In general terms, shoulder rehabilitation involves control of pain and inflammation,early non-traumatic motion, muscle reactivation, strengthening of shoulder group muscles, and restoration of normal shoulder function within the kinetic-kinematic chain. Finally, sports and activity-specific rehabilitative exercise are essential to maximize function and return the patient to their prior sport or activity without deficit. This discussion will review recent research findings that have expanded our knowledge and understanding of shoulder function and which will serve as guidelines for a state-of-the-art shoulder rehabilitation program.

  9. Stemless shoulder prosthesis versus conventional anatomic shoulder prosthesis in patients with osteoarthritis

    OpenAIRE

    Berth, Alexander; Pap, Géza

    2012-01-01

    Background The stemless shoulder prosthesis is a new concept in shoulder arthroplasty. To date, only a few studies have investigated the results of this prosthesis. The aim of this study was to investigate the clinical and radiological midterm results of this implant in comparison with a standard anatomic stemmed shoulder prosthesis. Materials and methods The Constant score, the DASH score, the active range of motion (abduction, anteversion, external rotation), and the radiological results we...

  10. Influence of shoulder pain on muscle function: implications for the assessment and therapy of shoulder disorders.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Struyf, Filip; Lluch, Enrique; Falla, Deborah; Meeus, Mira; Noten, Suzie; Nijs, Jo

    2015-02-01

    Shoulder pain is often a challenging clinical phenomenon because of the potential mismatch between pathology and the perception of pain. Current evidence clearly emphasizes an incomplete understanding of the nature of shoulder pain. Indeed, the effective diagnosis and treatment of shoulder pain should not only rely upon a detailed knowledge of the peripheral pathologies that may be present in the shoulder, but also on current knowledge of pain neurophysiology. To assess and treat shoulder pain, a comprehensive understanding of the way in which pain is processed is essential. This review reflects modern pain neurophysiology to the shoulder and aims to answer the following questions: why does my shoulder hurt? What is the impact of shoulder pain on muscle function? What are the implications for the clinical examination of the shoulder? And finally, what are the clinical implications for therapy? Despite the increasing amount of research in this area, an in-depth understanding of the bidirectional nociception-motor interaction is still far from being achieved. Many questions remain, especially related to the treatment of nociception-motor interactions.

  11. Arthroscopic Release of Adhesive Capsulitis of the Shoulder Complicated With Shoulder Dislocation and Brachial Plexus Injury.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Nunez, Fiesky A; Papadonikolakis, Anastasios; Li, Zhongyu

    2016-01-01

    The incidence of brachial plexus injury after shoulder dislocation or arthroscopic shoulder surgery is low. Complex regional pain syndrome (CRPS) is an uncommon but painful condition that can develop after nerve injury. Historically, CRPS has been difficult to treat and therapeutic efforts are sometimes limited to ameliorating symptoms. However, if a dystrophic focus can be identified, the condition can be addressed with surgical exploration for potential neurolysis or nerve repair. The present article reports on a case of type II CRPS that developed in the postoperative setting of arthroscopic shoulder surgery complicated with simple shoulder dislocation. PMID:27518297

  12. Does a SLAP lesion affect shoulder muscle recruitment as measured by EMG activity during a rugby tackle?

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Herrington Lee C

    2010-02-01

    Full Text Available Abstract Background The study objective was to assess the influence of a SLAP lesion on onset of EMG activity in shoulder muscles during a front on rugby football tackle within professional rugby players. Methods Mixed cross-sectional study evaluating between and within group differences in EMG onset times. Testing was carried out within the physiotherapy department of a university sports medicine clinic. The test group consisted of 7 players with clinically diagnosed SLAP lesions, later verified on arthroscopy. The reference group consisted of 15 uninjured and full time professional rugby players from within the same playing squad. Controlled tackles were performed against a tackle dummy. Onset of EMG activity was assessed from surface EMG of Pectorialis Major, Biceps Brachii, Latissimus Dorsi, Serratus Anterior and Infraspinatus muscles relative to time of impact. Analysis of differences in activation timing between muscles and limbs (injured versus non-injured side and non injured side versus matched reference group. Results Serratus Anterior was activated prior to all other muscles in all (P = 0.001-0.03 subjects. In the SLAP injured shoulder Biceps was activated later than in the non-injured side. Onset times of all muscles of the non-injured shoulder in the injured player were consistently earlier compared with the reference group. Whereas, within the injured shoulder, all muscle activation timings were later than in the reference group. Conclusions This study shows that in shoulders with a SLAP lesion there is a trend towards delay in activation time of Biceps and other muscles with the exception of an associated earlier onset of activation of Serratus anterior, possibly due to a coping strategy to protect glenohumeral stability and thoraco-scapular stability. This trend was not statistically significant in all cases

  13. Correlation of non-traumatic neck pain with cervical angle and shoulder retractor power in adult clerical population

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Isha Avadhut Godbole

    2015-04-01

    Full Text Available Background: A forward head posture (or chin poking is perhaps the most common abnormality associated with NP and is commonly defined as the protrusion of the head in the sagittal plane so that the head is placed anterior to the trunk. Forward head posture can occur because of an anterior translation of the head, lower cervical flexion, or both, and it is claimed to be associated with an increase in upper-cervical extension. It is suggested that forward head posture leads to an increase in the compressive forces on the cervical apophyseal joints and posterior part of the vertebra and to changes in connective tissue length and strength (because of stretching of the anterior structures of the neck and shortening of the posterior muscles resulting in pain. The objective of the study was to correlate neck pain with cervical angle and shoulder retractor power in non-traumatic neck pain patients. Methods: 50 clerical workers having non traumatic neck pain were included. Neck pain was measured on VAS, cervical angle was measured using photometric method and shoulder retractor power was measured. Results: VAS showed moderate positive correlation with cervical angles (0.63 and 0.72 and moderate negative correlation with shoulder retractor power (-0.59 and -0.71. A moderate positive correlation of craniocervical angle to VAS seen (0.66 whereas there was negative correlation with shoulder retractors I and II (-0.59 and -0.61 A positive correlation was seen between VAS and craniocervical angle but is moderately negative with shoulder retractors I (Rhomboids and II (Middle trapezius (0.78, 0.04, -0.69 and -0.64. Conclusion: A moderate increase in cranio vertebral and craniocervical angle showed plausible weakness in lower Trapezius and rhomboids among clerks` having Non-traumatic neck pain. [Int J Res Med Sci 2015; 3(4.000: 859-862

  14. MRI findings in the painful hemiplegic shoulder

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Tavora, D.G.F., E-mail: danielgurgel@sarah.b [Department of Radiology, Sarah Network of Hospitals for Rehabilitation, Fortaleza (Brazil); Gama, R.L.; Bomfim, R.C. [Department of Radiology, Sarah Network of Hospitals for Rehabilitation, Fortaleza (Brazil); Nakayama, M. [Department of Radiology, Federal University of Grande Dourados, Dourados (Brazil); Silva, C.E.P. [Department of Statistics, Sarah Network of Hospitals for Rehabilitation, Fortaleza (Brazil)

    2010-10-15

    Aim: To evaluate the magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) findings in painful hemiplegic shoulder (PHS) in hemiplegic post-stroke patients. Materials and methods: Patients with hemiplegia following their first cerebrovascular accident who were admitted to the Sarah Network of Hospitals for Rehabilitation were studied. Forty-five patients with pain in the hemiplegic shoulder and 23 post-stroke patients without shoulder pain were investigated. MRI and radiographic findings of the hemiplegic and contralateral asymptomatic shoulders were evaluated. Results: Some MRI findings were more frequent in PHS group, including synovial capsule thickening, synovial capsule enhancement, and enhancement in the rotator cuff interval. Conclusions: Adhesive capsulitis was found to be a possible cause of PHS.

  15. Rare Inferior Shoulder Dislocation (Luxatio Erecta

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Hakan Cift

    2015-01-01

    Full Text Available Although shoulder dislocations have been seen very frequently, inferior dislocation of shoulder constitutes only 0.5% of all shoulder dislocations. We share our 4 patients with luxatio erecta and present their last clinical control. 2 male and 2 female Caucasian patients were diagnosed as luxatio erecta. Patients’ ages were 78, 62, 65, and 76. All patients’ reduction was done by traction-abduction and contour traction maneuver in the operating room. The patients had no symptoms and no limitation of range of motion of their shoulder at their last control. Luxatio erecta is seen rarely, and these patients may have neurovascular injury. These patients should be carefully examined and treated by the orthopaedic and traumatology surgeons.

  16. Candida infection of a prosthetic shoulder joint

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    A heroin addict developed a Candida parapsilosis infection in a prosthetic shoulder joint. Radiographs showed loose fragments of cement with prosthetic loosening. The patient was treated with removal of the prosthesis and intravenous amphotericin B followed by oral ketoconazole. (orig.)

  17. MRI findings in the painful hemiplegic shoulder

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Aim: To evaluate the magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) findings in painful hemiplegic shoulder (PHS) in hemiplegic post-stroke patients. Materials and methods: Patients with hemiplegia following their first cerebrovascular accident who were admitted to the Sarah Network of Hospitals for Rehabilitation were studied. Forty-five patients with pain in the hemiplegic shoulder and 23 post-stroke patients without shoulder pain were investigated. MRI and radiographic findings of the hemiplegic and contralateral asymptomatic shoulders were evaluated. Results: Some MRI findings were more frequent in PHS group, including synovial capsule thickening, synovial capsule enhancement, and enhancement in the rotator cuff interval. Conclusions: Adhesive capsulitis was found to be a possible cause of PHS.

  18. Shoulder function, pain and health related quality of life in adults with joint hypermobility syndrome/Ehlers-Danlos syndrome-hypermobility type.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Johannessen, Elise Christine; Reiten, Helle Sundnes; Løvaas, Helene; Maeland, Silje; Juul-Kristensen, Birgit

    2016-07-01

    Purpose To investigate shoulder function, pain and Health-Related Quality of life (HRQoL) among adults with joint hypermobility syndrome/Ehlers-Danlos syndrome-hypermobility type (JHS/EDS-HT), compared with the general population (controls). Method In a cross-sectional study using postal survey, 110 patients diagnosed with JHS/EDS-HT and 140 gender- and age-matched healthy controls from Statistics Norway participated. Shoulder function, pain and HRQol were registered by Western Ontario Shoulder Instability Index (WOSI), Numerical Rating Scale (NRS), pain drawings, 36-item Short Form (SF-36). Results Eighty-one individuals responded, with response rate 34% (JHS/EDS-HT: 53%, controls: 21%). JHS/EDS-HT had lower shoulder function (WOSI total: 49.9 versus 83.3; p pain intensity (NRS: 6.4 versus 2.7; p shoulder joints were rated as primary painful areas in both groups, with significantly higher frequency in JHS/EDS-HT (neck: 90% versus 27%; shoulder: 80% versus 37%). Further, JHS/EDS-HT most often reported generalized pain (96%). Conclusions Adults with JHS/EDS-HT have impaired shoulder function, increased pain intensity, as well as reduced physical HRQoL compared with controls. Although neck and shoulder were most frequently rated as painful, significantly more JHS/EDS-HT also reported generalized pain compared to controls. Implications for Rehabilitation Adults with JHS/EDS-HT have impaired shoulder function, and most often painful areas in the neck and shoulder joints, which need to be targeted in the treatment strategy. Compared with the general population adults with JHS/EDS-HT have reduced physical HRQoL, supporting a physical approach for this group. Adults with JHS/EDS-HT may present with both specific painful joints and generalized pain.

  19. Trunk and Shoulder Kinematic and Kinetic and Electromyographic Adaptations to Slope Increase during Motorized Treadmill Propulsion among Manual Wheelchair Users with a Spinal Cord Injury

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Dany Gagnon

    2015-01-01

    Full Text Available The main objective was to quantify the effects of five different slopes on trunk and shoulder kinematics as well as shoulder kinetic and muscular demands during manual wheelchair (MWC propulsion on a motorized treadmill. Eighteen participants with spinal cord injury propelled their MWC at a self-selected constant speed on a motorized treadmill set at different slopes (0°, 2.7°, 3.6°, 4.8°, and 7.1°. Trunk and upper limb movements were recorded with a motion analysis system. Net shoulder joint moments were computed with the forces applied to the handrims measured with an instrumented wheel. To quantify muscular demand, the electromyographic activity (EMG of the pectoralis major (clavicular and sternal portions and deltoid (anterior and posterior fibers was recorded during the experimental tasks and normalized against maximum EMG values obtained during static contractions. Overall, forward trunk flexion and shoulder flexion increased as the slope became steeper, whereas shoulder flexion, adduction, and internal rotation moments along with the muscular demand also increased as the slope became steeper. The results confirm that forward trunk flexion and shoulder flexion movement amplitudes, along with shoulder mechanical and muscular demands, generally increase when the slope of the treadmill increases despite some similarities between the 2.7° to 3.6° and 3.6° to 4.8° slope increments.

  20. Trunk and shoulder kinematic and kinetic and electromyographic adaptations to slope increase during motorized treadmill propulsion among manual wheelchair users with a spinal cord injury.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Gagnon, Dany; Babineau, Annie-Claude; Champagne, Audrey; Desroches, Guillaume; Aissaoui, Rachid

    2015-01-01

    The main objective was to quantify the effects of five different slopes on trunk and shoulder kinematics as well as shoulder kinetic and muscular demands during manual wheelchair (MWC) propulsion on a motorized treadmill. Eighteen participants with spinal cord injury propelled their MWC at a self-selected constant speed on a motorized treadmill set at different slopes (0°, 2.7°, 3.6°, 4.8°, and 7.1°). Trunk and upper limb movements were recorded with a motion analysis system. Net shoulder joint moments were computed with the forces applied to the handrims measured with an instrumented wheel. To quantify muscular demand, the electromyographic activity (EMG) of the pectoralis major (clavicular and sternal portions) and deltoid (anterior and posterior fibers) was recorded during the experimental tasks and normalized against maximum EMG values obtained during static contractions. Overall, forward trunk flexion and shoulder flexion increased as the slope became steeper, whereas shoulder flexion, adduction, and internal rotation moments along with the muscular demand also increased as the slope became steeper. The results confirm that forward trunk flexion and shoulder flexion movement amplitudes, along with shoulder mechanical and muscular demands, generally increase when the slope of the treadmill increases despite some similarities between the 2.7° to 3.6° and 3.6° to 4.8° slope increments. PMID:25793200