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Biceps Tendon

Nirav H Amin, Alex Volpi, T Sean Lynch, Ronak M Patel, Douglas L Cerynik, Mark S Schickendantz, Morgan H Jones
BACKGROUND: Anatomic reinsertion of the distal biceps is critical for restoring flexion and supination strength. Single- and double-incision surgical techniques have been reported, analyzing complications and outcomes measures. Which technique results in superior clinical outcomes and the lowest associated complications remains unclear. HYPOTHESIS: We hypothesized that rerupture rates would be similar between the 2 techniques, while nerve complications would be higher for the single-incision technique and heterotopic ossification would be more frequent with the double-incision technique...
October 2016: Orthopaedic Journal of Sports Medicine
Mona Alilet, Julien Behr, Jean-Philippe Nueffer, Benoit Barbier-Brion, Sébastien Aubry
: The subscapularis (SSC) muscle is the most powerful of the rotator cuff muscles, and plays an important role in shoulder motion and stabilization. SSC tendon tear is quite uncommon, compared to the supraspinatus (SSP) tendon, and, most of the time, part of a large rupture of the rotator cuff. Various complementary imaging techniques can be used to obtain an accurate diagnosis of SSC tendon lesions, as well as their extension and muscular impact. Pre-operative diagnosis by imaging is a key issue, since a lesion of the SSC tendon impacts on treatment, surgical approach, and post-operative functional prognosis of rotator cuff injuries...
October 17, 2016: Insights Into Imaging
Jay Champlin, Jack Porrino, Nirvikar Dahiya, Mihra Taljanovic
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
October 12, 2016: PM & R: the Journal of Injury, Function, and Rehabilitation
Deepak N Bhatia
Distal biceps tendon (DBT) ruptures are infrequent injuries that result in pain, weakness, and cosmetic deformity. Severe retraction of the ruptured DBT can occur at the time of injury, or in chronic neglected ruptures, and surgical exposure is performed using a single incision or a 2-incision technique. The technique presented here describes an endoscopic approach using 3 portals that provide access to the retracted DBT, biceps sheath, and radial tuberosity. Preoperative sonographic localization of the retracted DBT and neurovascular structures is used to guide portal placement...
October 12, 2016: Journal of Hand Surgery
Neil Stewart, Kevin Karpik
Neuropathic Arthropathy or Charcot joint is a progressive, destructive arthritis that is associated with an underlying neurological disorder. We present a case of a 30 year-old male who, three years prior, had ruptured his right distal biceps tendon with subsequent development of a deep infection. At representation, the patient's clinical picture was consistent with the re-emergence of a deep elbow infection. Laboratory testing found no evidence of infection. Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) of the patient's spine revealed a syringomyelia and a NA was diagnosed...
October 14, 2016: New Zealand Medical Journal
Jennifer L Pierce, Nicholas C Nacey, Stephen Jones, Davis Rierson, Brian Etier, Stephen Brockmeier, Mark W Anderson
Imaging interpretation of the postoperative shoulder is a challenging and difficult task for both the radiologist and the orthopedic surgeon. The increasing number of shoulder rotator cuff, labrum, and biceps tendon repairs performed in the United States also makes this task a frequent occurrence. Whether treatment is surgical or conservative, imaging plays a crucial role in patient care. Many imaging findings can be used to predict prognosis and functional outcomes, ultimately affecting treatment. In addition, evolving surgical techniques alter the normal anatomy and imaging appearance of the shoulder such that accepted findings proved to be pathologic in the preoperative setting cannot be as readily described as pathologic after surgery...
October 2016: Radiographics: a Review Publication of the Radiological Society of North America, Inc
Matthew H Lee, Scott E Sheehan, John F Orwin, Kenneth S Lee
Shoulder pain is one of the most common musculoskeletal conditions encountered in primary care and specialty orthopedic clinic settings. Although magnetic resonance (MR) imaging is typically the modality of choice for evaluating the soft-tissue structures of the shoulder, ultrasonography (US) is becoming an important complementary imaging tool in the evaluation of superficial soft-tissue structures such as the rotator cuff, subacromial-subdeltoid bursa, and biceps tendon. The advantages of US driving its recent increased use include low cost, accessibility, and capability for real-time high-resolution imaging that enables dynamic assessment and needle guidance...
October 2016: Radiographics: a Review Publication of the Radiological Society of North America, Inc
Ro Woon Lee, Soo-Jung Choi, Man Ho Lee, Jae Hong Ahn, Dong Rock Shin, Chae Hoon Kang, Ki Won Lee
OBJECTIVE: To evaluate the diagnostic performance (DP) of 3T (3 Tesla field strength) conventional shoulder magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) in detecting the long head of the biceps tendon (LHBT) tears in association with rotator cuff tendon tears. MATERIALS AND METHODS: This study included 80 consecutive patients who underwent arthroscopic surgery for rotator cuff tendon tears. Two radiologists independently evaluated the preoperative 3T shoulder MRI for the presence of LHBT tears...
October 7, 2016: Skeletal Radiology
Pascal Molteni, Thomas Hügle, Maria Hügle, Corina Nüesch, Annegret Mündermann
Walking with crutches is an effective way of reducing the load on the lower extremity and is often indicated after injury or surgery. However, walking with forearm crutches with conventional cuffs can trigger symptoms including tenosynovitis in the biceps tendon, ulnar neuropraxia at the wrist, pain or skin hematoma. The purpose of this study was to test the hypothesis that a crutch cuff design with an ulnar recess reduces ulnar pressure during walking with forearm crutches. The pressure distribution between the forearm and crutch cuff was measured in 15 healthy participants for crutch walking with conventional and novel cuffs, respectively...
October 7, 2016: Assistive Technology: the Official Journal of RESNA
Lionel Neyton, Matthew Daggett, Kevin Kruse, Gilles Walch
The "hidden lesion" refers to a tear of the subscapularis in the presence of an intact biceps pulley or rotator interval. Visualization of these tears during open surgery is difficult, yet even with the advancement of arthroscopy, visualization can still be challenging. Incomplete visualization of the subscapularis could lead to failure to diagnose a tear of the tendon and subsequently hinder results after shoulder surgery. With the advancement of arthroscopy, a technique to identify these hidden lesions is needed to avoid inferior results...
August 2016: Arthroscopy Techniques
Chengjun Huang, Xiang Chen, Shuai Cao, Xu Zhang
OBJECTIVE: Some skeletal muscles can be subdivided into smaller segments called muscle-tendon units (MTUs). The purpose of this paper is to propose a framework to locate the active region of the corresponding MTUs within a single skeletal muscle and to analyze the activation level varieties of different MTUs during a dynamic motion task. APPROACH: Biceps brachii and gastrocnemius were selected as targeted muscles and three dynamic motion tasks were designed and studied...
October 5, 2016: Journal of Neural Engineering
Aki Fukuda, Akinobu Nishimura, Shigeto Nakazora, Ko Kato, Akihiro Sudo
We describe entrapment of the common peroneal nerve by a suture after surgical repair of the distal biceps femoris tendon. Complete rupture of the distal biceps femoris tendon of a 16-year-old male athlete was surgically repaired. Postoperative common peroneal nerve palsy was evident, but conservative treatment did not cause any neurological improvement. Reexploration revealed that the common peroneal nerve was entrapped by the surgical suture. Complete removal of the suture and external neurolysis significantly improved the palsy...
2016: Case Reports in Orthopedics
Junpei Koge, Shintaro Hayashi, Hiroo Yamaguchi, Takahisa Tateishi, Hiroyuki Murai, Jun-Ichi Kira
A 37-old-male with a history of early childhood mental retardation was admitted to our hospital. He experienced recurrent syncopes at 23 years old, and at age 35 gait disturbance and hearing impairment developed gradually and worsened over time. His grandparents were in a consanguineous marriage. He was of short stature and absent of tendon xanthomas. Neurological examinations revealed scanning speech, dysphagia, right sensorineural hearing loss, spasticity in both upper and lower extremities, and spastic gait...
September 28, 2016: Rinshō Shinkeigaku, Clinical Neurology
Julia Spoendlin, J Bradley Layton, Mallika Mundkur, Christian Meier, Susan S Jick, Christoph R Meier
INTRODUCTION: Case reports and pharmacovigilance data reported cases of tendon ruptures in statin users, but evidence from observational studies is scarce and inconclusive. We aimed to assess the association between new statin use and tendon rupture. METHODS: We performed a propensity score (PS)-matched sequential cohort study, using data from the Clinical Practice Research Datalink. Patients aged ≥45 years with at least one new statin prescription between 1995 and 2014 were PS-matched within 2-year entry blocks to patients without a statin prescription during the block...
September 27, 2016: Drug Safety: An International Journal of Medical Toxicology and Drug Experience
Mona Mirchandani, Pratik Gandhi, Peiti Cai
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
September 2016: PM & R: the Journal of Injury, Function, and Rehabilitation
Rahul K Nath, Chandra Somasundaram
OBJECTIVE: Assessment of surgical outcomes of biceps tendon lengthening (BTL) surgery in obstetric brachial plexus injury (OBPI) patients with elbow flexion contractures, who had unsuccessful serial casting. BACKGROUND: Serial casting and splinting have been shown to be effective in correcting elbow flexion contractures in OBPI. However, the possibilities of radial head dislocations and other complications have been reported in serial casting and splinting. Literature indicates surgical intervention when such nonoperative techniques and range-of-motion exercises fail...
2016: Eplasty
Marcello Zappia, Alberto Aliprandi, Simona Pozza, Fabio Martino Doniselli, Salvatore Gitto, Luca Maria Sconfienza
OBJECTIVES: To define when an ultrasound examination of the shoulder can be considered complete and how many examinations currently performed in Italy are actually complete according to that definition. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Reports and images of previously performed ultrasound examinations of the shoulder of patients seen in 2014 for interventional procedures were reviewed for the following items, according to guidelines published by the European Society of Musculoskeletal Radiology: long biceps, subscapularis, supraspinatus, external rotators, acromioclavicular joint, subacromial bursa, subacromial space, coraco-acromial ligament, and the posterior recess...
September 16, 2016: Skeletal Radiology
Grzegorz Wysiadecki, Michał Polguj, Robert Haładaj, Mirosław Topol
A low origin of the radial artery is a rare anatomical variation, with the incidence estimated at 0.2 %. This report presents a previously unrecorded case of an unusual distal origin of the radial artery, co-occurring with a double recurrent radial artery. The radial artery arose under the pronator teres muscle, 76 mm below the intercondylar line of the humerus. After emerging from under the tendon of the pronator teres muscle, the radial artery took a typical course and terminated in the deep palmar arch...
September 15, 2016: Anatomical Science International
Yamini Soundara Rajan, Senthil Kumar Sampath Kumar
INTRODUCTION: The Bicipital Groove (BG) is an indentation between the lesser and greater tubercles of the proximal part of the humerus. It conveys biceps tendon, its synovial sheath and ascending branch of anterior circumflex humeral artery. The knowledge of the morphometry is important for the understanding of the functional aspect of the shoulder region. AIM: To study the morphometry of bicipital groove of humerus in south Indian population. MATERIALS AND METHODS: In the present study, 100 adult humeri (50 right and 50 left) were examined...
July 2016: Journal of Clinical and Diagnostic Research: JCDR
Nicholas A Ferran, Doron Sher
A case of simultaneous bilateral distal biceps tendon rupture in a recreational gymnast is presented. Achieving bilateral acute primary repair can be challenging as any immobilization will lead to disability and difficulty with self-care and activities of daily living. We have reviewed the evidence of this rare condition and demonstrate that modern rehabilitation techniques, which allow early mobilization, can make simultaneous bilateral primary repair a viable option in such cases.
September 2016: Bulletin of the Hospital for Joint Diseases
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