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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28210065/the-effects-of-therapeutic-exercise-using-pnf-on-the-size-of-calcium-deposits-pain-self-awareness-and-shoulder-joint-function-in-a-calcific-tendinitis-patient-a-case-study
#1
Dong-Gun Oh, Kyung-Tae Yoo
[Purpose] The purpose of this case study was to identify the effects of independent and intensive therapeutic exercise using Proprioceptive neuromuscular facilitation on the size of calcium deposits, pain self-awareness, and shoulder joint function in a patient with calcific tendonitis. [Subject and Methods] The subject was a 42-year-old female patient with calcific tendonitis and acute pain who had difficulty with active movement and problems with general function. The independent and intensive Proprioceptive neuromuscular facilitation exercise was applied for 40 min twice a day five times a week for two weeks for a total of 20 times...
January 2017: Journal of Physical Therapy Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28207972/anatomical-study-of-the-inferior-patellar-pole-and-patellar-tendon
#2
M Edama, I Kageyama, M Nakamura, T Kikumoto, E Nakamura, W Ito, T Takabayashi, T Inai, H Onishi
In this study, detailed investigations of the shape of the inferior patellar pole, the site of the patellar tendon attachment, and the length and course of the patellar tendon were performed with the aim of examining the anatomical factors involved in the developmental mechanism of patellar tendinitis.  The investigation examined 100 legs from 50 cadavers. The inferior patellar pole was classified into three types: Pointed, Intermediate, and Blunt. The attachment of the patellar tendon to the inferior patellar pole was classified into two types: an anterior and a posterior...
February 16, 2017: Scandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28203599/surgical-management-of-rectus-femoris-avulsion-among-professional-soccer-players
#3
Bertrand Sonnery-Cottet, Nuno Camelo Barbosa, Sanesh Tuteja, Roland Gardon, Matt Daggett, Damien Monnot, Charles Kajetanek, Mathieu Thaunat
BACKGROUND: Rectus femoris injuries are common among athletes, especially in kicking sports such as soccer; however, proximal rectus femoris avulsions in athletes are a relatively rare entity. PURPOSE/HYPOTHESIS: The purpose of this study was to describe and report the results of an original technique of surgical excision of the proximal tendon remnant followed by a muscular suture repair. Our hypothesis was that this technique limits the risk of recurrence in high-level athletes and allows for rapid recovery without loss of quadriceps strength...
January 2017: Orthopaedic Journal of Sports Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28198793/proximity-and-risks-of-the-anterior-neurovascular-and-tendinous-anatomy-of-the-distal-leg-relative-to-anteriorly-applied-distal-locking-screws-for-tibia-nailing-a-plea-for-open-insertion
#4
Phillip M Mitchell, Cory A Collinge, Eric Barcak, Edward Perez, Kostas Triantafillou
PURPOSE: To determine the proximity and potential risks to distal leg anatomy from anterior to posteriorly (A-P) applied distal tibia locking screws for tibial nailing. DESIGN: Retrospective. SETTING: ACS level I trauma center. PATIENTS/PARTICIPANTS: Twenty consecutive adult patients undergoing computed tomograms with intravenous contrast (CTAs) on uninjured legs. MAIN OUTCOME MEASUREMENTS: Simulated 5 mm distal interlocking screws placed in the A-P axis of an ideally placed tibial nail at 10 mm increments from the tibial plafond (10 to 40mm) were studied in relation to the distal leg's anterior anatomy...
February 14, 2017: Journal of Orthopaedic Trauma
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28185130/frequency-of-shoulder-corticosteroid-injections-for-pain-and-stiffness-after-shoulder-surgery-and-their-potential-to-enhance-outcomes-with-physiotherapy-a-retrospective-study
#5
John G Skedros, Micheal G Adondakis, Alex N Knight, Michael B Pilkington
INTRODUCTION: What is the rate of injecting patients with shoulder corticosteroid injections to alleviate excessive stiffness and pain within 6 months after shoulder surgery? METHODS: Retrospective 10-year review of a shoulder surgeon's practice. Participants included 754 patients who had 945 non-arthroplasty shoulder surgeries. Outcome measures included the rate of injections, diagnoses, patient characteristics, and efficacy via questionnaire. RESULTS: Approximately one in five patients received a subacromial and/or glenohumeral corticosteroid injection...
February 9, 2017: Pain and Therapy
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28163203/the-high-variability-of-the-chiasma-plantare-and-the-long-flexor-tendons-anatomical-aspects-of-tendon-transfer-in-foot-surgery
#6
Bettina Pretterklieber
As tendon transfer of the flexor hallucis longus (FHL) and the flexor digitorum longus (FDL) is an established procedure, exact knowledge of the formation of the chiasma plantare is of great interest. Although the quadratus plantae (QP) appears to play a major role, it has been rarely addressed in previous studies. The aim of the present study was to reinvestigate the formation of the chiasma plantare and the composition of the long flexor tendons in order to clarify the inexact and partly contradictory descriptions published from 1865 onward...
February 3, 2017: Annals of Anatomy, Anatomischer Anzeiger: Official Organ of the Anatomische Gesellschaft
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28149744/arthroscopic-psoas-management-techniques-for-psoas-preservation-and-psoas-tenotomy
#7
Andrea M Spiker, Ryan M Degen, Christopher L Camp, Struan H Coleman
The iliopsoas tendon is an important dynamic stabilizer of the hip joint, and it should be carefully identified and preserved during routine hip arthroscopy. However, it may also be a source of hip pain manifesting as iliopsoas tendinitis or a snapping hip or contributing to the development of labral pathology caused by psoas impingement. In the appropriately indicated, refractory cases of iliopsoas-related hip pain, surgical intervention in the form of an iliopsoas tenotomy at the level of the labrum can result in reliable pain relief...
December 2016: Arthroscopy Techniques
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28146290/clinical-findings-treatment-and-outcome-in-11-dairy-heifers-with-breakdown-injury-due-to-interosseous-medius-muscle-rupture
#8
Karl Nuss, Jasmin Boppart, Hans Geyer
OBJECTIVE: To describe the diagnosis, treatment, and prognosis of fetlock breakdown due to interosseus medius muscle rupture in cattle. STUDY DESIGN: Retrospective clinical study. ANIMALS: Dairy heifers with unilateral or bilateral interosseus medius muscle rupture (n = 11). METHODS: Breakdown injury due to rupture of the interosseus medius muscle was documented clinically, radiographically, and ultrasonographically...
February 2017: Veterinary Surgery: VS
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28145920/successful-treatment-of-gluteal-pain-from-obturator-internus-tendinitis-and-bursitis-with-ultrasound-guided-injection
#9
Boqing Chen, Leia Rispoli, Todd Stitik, Michelle Leong
This case report describes what the authors believe is the first case of a patient with obturator internus tendinitis and bursitis successfully treated with a corticosteroid injection using a trans-tendinous lateral to medial approach. The patient presented with right gluteal pain not relieved by physical therapy or right hip and ischial bursa corticosteroid injections. Pelvic and lumbar spine MRIs and EMG/NCS findings were unremarkable. Physical examination demonstrated tenderness to palpation at the right middle lower gluteal region...
January 31, 2017: American Journal of Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28139306/acute-neck-pain-in-the-emergency-department-consider-longus-colli-calcific-tendinitis-vs-meningitis
#10
Tyag K Patel, James C Weis
Presented here is a rare cause of severe neck pain - acute longus colli calcific tendinitis - in a 54year old man who presented to the emergency department. The neck pain is due to inflammation caused by calcium hydroxyapatite crystal deposition in the tendons on the longus colli muscles. This is non-infectious. The gold standard for diagnosis is a CT neck which best shows the calcifications in the anterior vertebral column of C1-C4, where the tendons of these muscles insert bilaterally. Longus colli calcific tendinitis is not life-threatening and patients will make a full recovery after treatment with NSAIDs...
January 25, 2017: American Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28139009/the-twisted-structure-of-the-achilles-tendon-unraveled-a-detailed-quantitative-and-qualitative-anatomical-investigation
#11
P A Pękala, B M Henry, A Ochała, P Kopacz, G Tatoń, A Młyniec, J A Walocha, K A Tomaszewski
The Achilles tendon (AT) consists of fibers originating from the soleus muscle (SOL), which lies deep, and the medial (GM) and lateral (GL) heads of the gastrocnemius muscle, which lie superficial. As the fibers descend toward the insertion of the AT, the individual subtendons twist around each other. The aim of this study was to investigate the twisted structure of the AT and its individual subtendons. Specimens of the AT, with preserved calcaneal bone and a fragment of the triceps surae muscle, were obtained from 53 fresh-frozen, male cadavers (n=106 lower limbs)...
January 30, 2017: Scandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28125897/the-relationship-between-intraoperative-tear-dimensions-and-postoperative-pain-in-1624-consecutive-arthroscopic-rotator-cuff-repairs
#12
Daniel Y T Yeo, Judie R Walton, Patrick Lam, George A C Murrell
BACKGROUND: Rotator cuff repair often results in significant pain postoperatively, the cause of which is undetermined. Purpose/Hypothesis: The aim of this study was to evaluate the relationship between rotator cuff tear area and postoperative pain in patients who had undergone arthroscopic rotator cuff repair. We hypothesized that larger tears would be more painful because of elevated repair tension at 1 week postoperatively but that smaller tears would be more painful because of a greater healing response, especially from 6 weeks postoperatively...
December 1, 2016: American Journal of Sports Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28112783/quadrilateral-space-syndrome-with-involvement-of-the-tendon-of-the-latissimus-dorsi
#13
Ryuji Koga, Kozo Furushima, Hiroshi Kusano, Junichiro Hamada, Yoshiyasu Itoh
Quadrilateral space syndrome (QSS) is the term used to describe axillary nerve palsy due to compression of the axillary nerve and posterior circumflex artery in the quadrilateral space. The precise pathophysiology of QSS is still unclear; hence, a consensus of diagnosis and treatment for QSS has not yet been achieved. The authors present the case of a 17-year-old male baseball player with symptoms of QSS, including right elbow and shoulder joint pain and upper limb numbness while throwing. The symptoms had worsened during baseball...
January 20, 2017: Orthopedics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28109535/resistance-training-minimizes-the-biomechanical-effects-of-aging-in-three-different-rat-tendons
#14
Rita de Cássia Marqueti, Jeeser Alves Almeida, Wilson Romero Nakagaki, Vinicius Guzzoni, Fábio Boghi, Adriana Renner, Paulo Eugênio Silva, João Luiz Quagliotti Durigan, Heloisa Sobreiro Selistre-de-Araújo
Aging process is characterized by a decline in the organism functionality, especially in the decrease of muscle function, which also affects tendons. On the other hand, the resistance training (RT) has been used as an important tool to increase muscle and tendineous function during aging. Thus, this study aim has been to verify the effects of RT on the biomechanical properties of three different aged rat tendons. For this purpose, 20 wistar rats have been divided into four groups (5 rats per group): young sedentary (YS), trained (YT), old sedentary (OS) and old trained (OT)...
December 29, 2016: Journal of Biomechanics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28107121/a-case-based-approach-to-evaluate-the-potential-risks-associated-with-fluoroquinolones-and-steroids
#15
Timothy Nguyen, Karin Gelband
Fluoroquinolones (FQs) are a frequently prescribed class of antibacterial agents. FQs are widely used but may carry serious side effects particularly pronounced in older adults, and the Food and Drug Administration recently suggested FQs should not be routinely used in certain conditions if alternative options are available. Research has demonstrated that the risk of tendinitis and tendon rupture associated with FQs is one of the highest in older adults who are concurrently treated with steroids. Health care providers and pharmacists involved in the treatment of older adults should be aware of this potential drug interaction, which may lead to serious side effects and safety concerns...
November 1, 2016: Consultant Pharmacist: the Journal of the American Society of Consultant Pharmacists
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28100997/a-rare-cause-of-dysphagia-to-remember-calcific-tendinitis-of-the-longus-colli-muscle
#16
Dominic M Colella, Fiorela Calderón Sandoval, David W Powers, Nimal Patel, Javier Sobrado
Longus colli tendinitis (LCT) is an acute inflammatory condition with symptoms typically consisting of acute neck pain and stiffness with or without dysphagia. Once more severe etiologies for these symptoms are ruled out, this self-limiting condition usually resolves spontaneously with nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs and corticosteroids. We present a case of LCT that presented as acute neck pain, dysphagia, and odynophagia that rapidly resolved once diagnosed and treated with anti-inflammatory agents. Though exceedingly rare, LCT must be considered in the differential diagnosis of acute neck pain, dysphagia, and odynophagia when more common etiologies do not correlate with the clinical presentation...
September 2016: Case Reports in Gastroenterology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28078874/tendonitis-of-the-rotator-cuff-treated-with-extracorporeal-shock-wave-therapy-radiographic-monitoring-to-identify-prognostic-factors-for-disintegration
#17
A Notarnicola, L Moretti, G Maccagnano, S Tafuri, B Moretti
Extracorporeal shock wave therapy (ESWT) is widely used for calcific tendonitis of the shoulder. The initial rationale for this therapy was to break the calcification, but this effect does not always occur. To date, we do not know how calcifications evolve or why they may be less responsive to the action of the shock waves. One hundred and seventy-four shoulders with calcific tendinitis were prospectively evaluated before and after ESWT, using the radiographic classifications according to Gartner and Heyer, to Bosworth and to Molè...
October 2016: Journal of Biological Regulators and Homeostatic Agents
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28058662/os-peroneum-imaging-normal-appearance-and-pathological-findings
#18
REVIEW
Stefano Bianchi, Chandra Bortolotto, Ferdinando Draghi
The os peroneum (OP) is a small sesamoid bone located inside the peroneus longus tendon (PLT), close to the cuboid. The OP can be the cause of pain and can be associated with lesions of the PLT. OP involvement in PLT disorders is frequently misdiagnosed by radiologists. Painful os peroneum syndrome (POPS) refers to a variety of conditions presenting with pain localized on the lateral aspect of the cuboid area. The syndrome can be observed as a consequence of local acute trauma such as ankle sprains or chronic overuse...
February 2017: Insights Into Imaging
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28050533/total-ruptures-of-the-extensor-apparatus-of-the-knee
#19
Diogo Moura, Fernando Fonseca
OBJECTIVE: This was a retrospective case-control study on total ruptures of the extensor apparatus of the knee, aimed to compare patella fractures with tendinous ruptures. METHODS: The sample included 190 patients and 198 total ruptures of the knee extensor apparatus. All patients were evaluated by the same examiner after a minimum one-year follow-up. RESULTS: Tendinous ruptures occurred most frequently in men, in younger patients, and had better clinical and functional outcomes when compared with patella fractures; however, the former presented higher levels of thigh atrophy...
November 2016: Revista Brasileira de Ortopedia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28050354/a-case-report-on-unilateral-accessory-humeral-head-of-pronator-teres
#20
Suman Verma, Sulochana Sakthivel
The presence of an accessory muscle in the forearm is likely to compress on the neurovascular structures and has clinical implications. We encountered an accessory humeral head of pronator teres during routine dissection of left upper limb in a male cadaver. The accessory head had fleshy origin from medial supracondylar line, medial intermuscular septum and brachialis fascia. It coursed downwards in the cubital region covering brachial artery and median nerve. Further, it narrowed becoming mostly tendinous and joined with the humeral head of pronator teres...
November 2016: Journal of Clinical and Diagnostic Research: JCDR
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