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Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29154729/single-bone-intramedullary-nailing-of-pediatric-both-bone-forearm-fractures-a-systematic-review
#1
Chang-Yeon Kim, Mark Gentry, Debra Sala, Alice Chu
Traditional operative management of unstable, pediatric both-bone forearm fractures is fixation of both ulna and radius. Literature suggests single-bone fixation with intramedullary nailing obtains good results and is less technically demanding and invasive. This systematic review evaluates the efficacy of single-bone intramedullary nailing of pediatric both-bone forearm fractures. Medline and Embase were searched for English-language primary studies published in peer-reviewed journals. Two independent investigators extracted data...
December 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29151017/neuroleptic-malignant-syndrome-following-bilateral-cemented-total-hip-replacements
#2
Usman Halim, Sanil Ajwani, Martyn Lovell
Neuroleptic malignant syndrome (NMS) is a rare, serious complication caused by neuroleptic medications. It is characterized by rigidity, hyperthermia, tachycardia, leukocytosis, and an elevated creatine kinase (CK). We present a case of a 50-year-old male who underwent bilateral total hip replacements and subsequently developed NMS. This condition is typically triggered by the sudden introduction, omission, or change in dose of a neuroleptic; in contrast with previous case reports of post-surgical NMS, however, no such trigger was identifiable for our patient...
December 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29151016/osteomyelitis-after-calcium-phosphate-subchondroplasty-a-case-report
#3
Andrew Dold, Donato Perretta, Thomas Youm
Subchondroplasty is a relatively new procedure developed to treat bone marrow lesions by injecting a calcium phosphate bone substitute into the pathologic, subchondral area of bone under fluoroscopic guidance. The procedure is described as a minimally invasive strategy that provides reliable relief of pain while preserving the native joint with minimal risk of significant complications. No prospective, randomized clinical trials have reported the efficacy of the procedure. Here, we present the case of a 64-year-old healthy male who developed Staphylococcus aureus osteomyelitis following subchondroplasty requiring further surgical intervention and intravenous antibiotic therapy...
December 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29151015/diffuse-idiopathic-skeletal-hyperostosis-dish-as-a-cause-of-failure-following-distal-clavicle-excision-a-case-report-and-review-of-the-literature
#4
John Begly, Vineet Tyagi, Eric Strauss
Diffuse idiopathic skeletal hyperostosis (DISH) is common spinal condition characterized by increased calcification and ossification of ligaments and entheses, typically in the anterior aspect of the spine. However, extraspinal manifestations of the disease can occur and depending on the degree and location of involvement, may become symptomatic. We present the case of a 63-year-old male with a history of DISH, who failed initial open distal clavicle excision due to the postoperative development of heterotopic bone bridging across the acromioclavicular joint...
December 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29151014/consent-in-elective-hip-arthroplasty-what-has-changed-over-the-last-15-years
#5
Rohit Singh, George Evans, Amit Patel, Richard Jones
PURPOSE: It is regular practice that patients undergoing orthopaedic procedures particularly those related to arthroplasty are given both verbal and written information prior to their surgery. The aim of this study was to complete a 15 year audit cycle by assessing the patient understanding of the consent process in elective orthopaedic surgery following the introduction of patient information booklets, DVDs, web links, and "joint school." METHODS: 150 patients (50 patients in each cycle of the study) undergoing primary total hip arthroplasty were counselled about the audit and prospectively enrolled...
December 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29151013/decreasing-the-incidence-of-surgical-site-infections-following-joint-replacement-surgery
#6
Lorraine Hutzler, Jarrett Williams
OBJECTIVE: Despite the generalized use of prophylactic antibiotics in orthopaedic surgery, Surgical Site Infections (SSIs) are still a major source of morbidity, mortality, and hospital cost. This is due in part to the increasing prevalence of antibiotic resistant organisms. METHODS: A review of local epidemiology, the importance of an antibiotic stewardship program, patient optimization, and risk stratification options to reduce SSIs. RESULTS: The proportion of revisions due to infection is projected to rise rapidly over the next 25 years...
December 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29151012/the-role-and-timing-of-treatment-strategies-during-two-stage-revision-for-periprosthetic-joint-infections
#7
Shobhit Minhas, Russell Odono, Kristopher Collins, Jonathan Vigdorchik, Ran Schwarzkopf
INTRODUCTION: Prosthetic joint infection continues to be a source of significant morbidity to patients and an economic burden to society as a whole. Two-stage revision is the current gold standard for treatment of periprosthetic joint infection in North America. Despite this, much discussion persists about treatment strategies surrounding the interim of the two-stage revision and treatment beyond reimplantation. The aim of this review is to answer some of these questions, specifically: are C-reactive protein (CRP) and erythrocyte sedimentation rate (ESR) helpful prior to reimplantation, is aspiration helpful, what is the role and timing for systemic antibiotics, and is there a role for oral suppression following second-stage reimplantation? METHODS: A literature review was completed in an attempt to address unanswered questions associated with two-stage reimplantation...
December 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29151011/the-association-between-scholarly-impact-and-national-institutes-of-health-funding-in-orthopaedic-surgery
#8
Elizabeth Zhu, Shai Shemesh, James Iatridis, Calin Moucha
The assessment of scholarly productivity assumes a strong role in evaluating faculty in academic orthopaedic surgery. The investigators examine the association between scholarly impact, as measured by the h-index, and National Institutes of Health (NIH) funding in orthopaedic surgery. Orthopaedic surgery faculty from 20 randomly chosen departments that received NIH-funding were compared to non-NIH funded faculty from the same departments. Faculty members in orthopaedic surgery departments who received NIH funding had higher scholarly impact as measured by h-index than their non-funded peers (h = 11...
December 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29151010/same-day-discharge-after-total-joint-arthroplasty-the-future-may-be-now
#9
Vinay Aggarwal, Savyasachi Thakkar, Kristopher Collins, Jonathan Vigdorchik
Total joint arthroplasty has traditionally been performed as an inpatient procedure to mitigate the risks of perioperative complications, limited mobility, and pain control issues. Reducing readmissions and complications is increasingly important with the push toward outcomes based reimbursement. Nonetheless, there is a definite trend toward not only shortening postoperative length of stay but also toward considering a same day discharge arthroplasty model in appropriately selected patients. In this review, we outline the literature evidence regarding same day discharge in total joint arthroplasty and discuss our own institutional guidelines for appropriate patient selection as well as contraindications...
December 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29151009/risk-stratification-triage-and-implementation-of-an-expedited-hip-fracture-treatment-protocol-is-it-safe-and-effective
#10
William Zelenty, Richard Yoon, Lorraine Hutzler, Nirmal Tejwani, Joseph Bosco
INTRODUCTION: The population of patients in the USA over the age of 65 is expected to significantly increase over the next 40 years. These patients are at increased risk for hip fractures and will pose a burden to providers in the near future. In order to provide high value care, providers will need to maintain positive outcomes, mitigate complications, and reduce overall cost burdens. This study was designed to investigate the safety and efficacy of a patient transfer protocol between a large academic medical center and a single specialty orthopaedic institution...
December 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29151008/suture-anchor-repair-of-complete-proximal-hamstring-ruptures-a-cadaveric-biomechanical-evaluation
#11
(no author information available yet)
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
December 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29151007/sagittal-pelvic-orientation-a-comparison-of-two-methods-of-measurement
#12
Aaron Buckland, Edward DelSole, Stephen George, Shaleen Vira, Virginie Lafage, Thomas Errico, Jonathan Vigdorchik
Pelvic tilt is an essential parameter in spinal deformity surgery and in acetabular positioning for total hip arthroplasty. However, the measurement of tilt varies between the hip and spine literature. Hip surgeons measure the anterior pelvic plane tilt, whereas spine surgeons measure the spinopelvic tilt. This study uses stereoradiography (EOS imaging SA, Paris, France) to assess the relationship and the inter-observer and intra-observer reliability of measuring these two common references for pelvic tilt...
December 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28902611/accelerated-degenerative-joint-disease-after-staged-hip-arthroscopy-and-periacetabular-osteotomy-in-a-patient-with-hip-dysplasia
#13
Michael Guss, Thomas Youm
Hip dysplasia, when significant, is effectively treated with periacetabular osteotomy. There have been good results reported with hip arthroscopy when dysplasia is mild. However, when dysplasia is significant, hip arthroscopy with labral repair alone has led to poor results and even rapid decline to end stage arthritis. Staged hip arthroscopy and periacetabular osteotomy would potentially treat the labral lesion and correct the underlying bony abnormality that resulted in the labral pathology. Such a staged treatment plan should help prevent progression to degenerative joint disease...
May 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28902610/transient-vasospastic-response-following-the-injection-of-corticosteroid-into-the-hand
#14
Jacob Tulipan, Kevin Lutsky, Pedro Beredjiklian
A sixty-year-old right hand dominant woman with longstanding left basal joint arthritis and right small trigger finger presented for corticosteroid injections to both areas. She had previously received injections with no adverse effects and good relief of symptoms. Following this most recent injection of corticosteroid, she experienced transient ischemia of the left hand and the right long and ring fingers. Corticosteroid injections can rarely cause local vasospasm, even when not inadvertently injected into the vascular system...
May 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28902609/knee-extension-loss-secondary-to-a-cyclops-like-gouty-tophus-a-case-report-and-literature-review
#15
Michael Doany, Nicole Lopez, Andrew Rokito
While gouty arthritis of the knee is not uncommon, associated mechanical block to extension is a rarely seen complication. This report presents a unique case of extension loss due to a single, isolated intra-articular gouty tophus. Only a few similar reports have been described in the literature involving cases that are often initially suspected to be related to inherent structural knee pathology as opposed to a systemic condition or illness.
May 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28902608/technique-tricks-for-the-gleich-koutsogiannis-surgical-procedure-for-correction-of-the-adult-acquired-flatfoot
#16
Andrea Salvi, Andrea Volghi
Gleich-Koutsogiannis is a widely known extra-articular closing calcaneal osteotomic technique for correction of the adult flatfoot. Absolute care must be observed during each procedural step to avoid undesirable drawbacks, such as nerves and tendons lesions, incorrect fixation, and hardware painful prominence. It is the purpose of this report to introduce tricks to critical steps in order to improve the technique and minimize potential surgical complications.
May 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28902607/the-relationship-between-hospital-specific-hip-arthroplasty-surgical-site-infection-rate-and-the-overall-hospital-infection-rate
#17
Ravi Vaswani, Raj Karia, Lorraine Hutzler, Joseph Bosco
Surgical site infections (SSIs) following hip arthroplasty are a rare but devastating complication. The New York State Health Data website was analyzed for all health care acquired infections from 2008 to 2013 in all New York hospitals. Data points were SSI rates and standardized infection ratio (SIR) for each hospital-year. Pearson correlation coefficient was calculated for each SSI rate comparison. As coronary artery bypass graft and hysterectomy SSI data was not available for many hospital-years, primary comparisons to hip SSI rate were between colon SSI rate and SIR...
May 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28902606/an-evaluation-of-patient-risk-factors-to-determine-eligibility-to-undergo-orthopaedic-surgery-in-a-freestanding-ambulatory-center-a-survey-of-4-242-consecutive-patients
#18
Matthew Siow, Germaine Cuff, Jovan Popovic, Joseph Bosco
INTRODUCTION: The value proposition of surgery at freestanding ambulatory surgery centers (FSASCs) in terms of efficiency, safety, and patient satisfaction is well established and has led to increased FSASC utilization. However, there are comorbid conditions that disqualify certain patients from surgery at FSASCs. Understanding the percentage of patients whose comorbid conditions exclude them from FSASCs is important for the proper planning and utilization of operating room assets. We aim to understand the percentage of excluded patients, and we predict that certain procedures have higher rates of disqualification due to the types of patients who undergo them...
May 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28902605/trigger-finger-location-and-association-of-comorbidities
#19
Aadit Shah, Michael Rettig
Trigger finger is a common cause of hand pain in the adult population. Studies in the past have suggested that ring finger and thumb are the most prevalent trigger fingers. Risk factors, such as diabetes and hypothyroidism, have been reportedly linked to trigger fingers. This observational prospective study was carried out to identify the most commonly affected trigger finger and observe associated comorbidities. At a single clinical site, a total of 46 patients with 54 trigger fingers on 49 hands were identified over a 7-week period...
May 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28902604/age-of-recurrence-in-idiopathic-clubfoot-treated-with-the-ponseti-method
#20
Rachel Goldstein, Alice Chu, Debra Sala, Wallace Lehman
OBJECTIVES: While studies of patients undergoing the Ponseti method for idiopathic clubfoot demonstrate excellent correction after initial treatment, recurrence can occur in more than half of the cases. Few studies have demonstrated the age at which recurrence typically occurs or if age at discontinuation of the foot ankle orthosis (FAO) is associated with risk for surgical intervention. METHODS: Patients with idiopathic clubfoot treated with the Ponseti method with greater than 3 years of follow-up were evaluated...
May 2017: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
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