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Glenoid bone loss

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28717608/computerized-tomographic-assessment-and-clinical-evaluation-in-shoulder-instability-treated-with-the-latarjet-patte-procedure-using-one-screw-and-washer
#1
Fabio Cautiero, Raffaele Russo, Francesco Di Pietto, Giuseppe Sabino
BACKGROUND: The Latarjet-Patte (L-P) procedure is indicated in anterior instability of the shoulder with a glenoid or humeral bone loss. Our purpose is to evaluate clinical outcome and computerized tomographic (CT) findings as position and resorption of the graft and articular degeneration. METHODS: From 2006 to 2009 50 patients underwent to L-P, 48 was contacted by telephone and 26 were available for follow-up (3 to 6 years). Quick-DASH and Rowe scores was used, 22 patients perform CT...
January 2017: Muscles, Ligaments and Tendons Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28706848/bipolar-bone-loss-of-the-shoulder-joint-due-to-recurrent-instability-use-of-fresh-osteochondral-distal-tibia-and-humeral-head-allografts
#2
Daniel B Haber, Anthony Sanchez, George Sanchez, Marcio B Ferrari, Sami Ferdousian, Matthew T Provencher
With increasing shoulder instability events, the likelihood of a bony lesion of the glenoid and/or humeral head rises. Although bone loss of either the glenoid or humeral head may result in recurrent instability, bipolar lesions have been shown, in particular, to result in a negative and additive effect on glenohumeral stability. In the case of a bipolar lesion comprising severe glenoid bone loss and an engaging, "off-track" Hill-Sachs lesion, the bony foundation of the glenohumeral joint is compromised and bony augmentation is necessary...
June 2017: Arthroscopy Techniques
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28706833/latarjet-technique-for-treatment-of-anterior-shoulder-instability-with-glenoid-bone-loss
#3
Kevin J McHale, George Sanchez, Kyle P Lavery, William H Rossy, Anthony Sanchez, Marcio B Ferrari, Matthew T Provencher
Anterior glenohumeral instability is a common clinical entity, particularly among young athletic patient populations. Nonoperative management and arthroscopic treatment of glenohumeral instability have been associated with high rates of recurrence, particularly in the setting of glenohumeral osseous defects. Coracoid transfer, particularly the Latarjet procedure, has become the treatment of choice for recurrent anterior glenohumeral instability in the setting of osseous deficiencies greater than 20% to 30% of the glenoid surface area and may also be considered for the primary treatment of recurrent instability in the high-risk contact athlete, even in the setting of limited osseous deficiency...
June 2017: Arthroscopy Techniques
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28706818/arthroscopic-repair-of-posterior-bony-bankart-lesion-and-subscapularis-remplissage
#4
Colten Luedke, Stefan J Tolan, John M Tokish
Posterior shoulder instability with glenoid bone loss has only a fraction of the prevalence of anterior instability. Unlike the latter, there is a paucity of literature regarding the treatment of posterior bony Bankart lesions and even less with concomitant reverse Hill-Sachs lesions. This combination of pathology leads to a difficult situation regarding treatment options. We present our technique for arthroscopic repair of a posterior bony Bankart lesion and reverse Hill-Sachs lesion. The importance of proper portal placement cannot be overstated...
June 2017: Arthroscopy Techniques
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28699147/what-are-the-complications-survival-and-outcomes-after-revision-to-reverse-shoulder-arthroplasty-in-patients-older-than-80-years
#5
Eduard Alentorn-Geli, Nicholas J Clark, Andrew T Assenmacher, Brian T Samuelsen, Joaquín Sánchez-Sotelo, Robert H Cofield, John W Sperling
BACKGROUND: By the time patients with a failed shoulder arthroplasty require revision surgery, a substantial number are older than 80 years. The risk of complications of revision arthroplasty in this elderly population is largely unknown and needs to be considered when contemplating whether these patients are too frail for revision surgery. QUESTIONS/PURPOSES: (1) What are the 90-day medical and surgical complications after revision to reverse shoulder arthroplasty (RSA) in patients older than 80 years? (2) What are the 2- and 5-year survival rates after revision? (3) Was there an improvement in pain at rest or with activity, range of motion (ROM), and strength after revision surgery? METHODS: Between 2004 and 2013, 38 patients who were older than 80 years (84 ± 3 years) underwent revision surgery to a RSA...
July 11, 2017: Clinical Orthopaedics and related Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28689820/reverse-total-shoulder-glenoid-baseplate-stability-with-superior-glenoid-bone-loss
#6
Elise J Martin, Thomas R Duquin, Mark T Ehrensberger
BACKGROUND: Superior wear of the glenoid bone is common in patients with rotator cuff arthropathy. This can become a treatment challenge for patients who require shoulder arthroplasty. In reverse shoulder arthroplasty (RSA), glenoid bone loss may affect the stability of baseplate fixation. The primary purpose of this biomechanical laboratory study was to assess the initial fixation stability of RSA glenosphere baseplates in the presence of variable amounts of superior glenoid bone loss...
July 6, 2017: Journal of Shoulder and Elbow Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28668181/arthroscopic-joint-preservation-in-severe-glenohumeral-arthritis-using-interpositional-human-dermal-allograft
#7
Robert U Hartzler, Sabelo Melapi, Joe F de Beer, Stephen S Burkhart
PURPOSE: To investigate the outcomes of arthroscopic glenoid resurfacing (AGR) for severe glenohumeral arthritis at short- to medium-term follow-up. METHODS: We performed a multicenter retrospective review of consecutive patients undergoing AGR (2005-2013) with a minimum of 2 years' follow-up or until revision. Patients lost to follow-up and those included in a prior study were excluded. The indications for AGR were severe primary shoulder osteoarthritis without significant bone loss in younger, higher-demand patients...
June 28, 2017: Arthroscopy: the Journal of Arthroscopic & related Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28658583/risk-of-engagement-of-bipolar-bone-defects-in-posterior-shoulder-instability
#8
Philipp Moroder, Fabian Plachel, Mark Tauber, Peter Habermeyer, Andreas Imhoff, Dennis Liem, Helmut Lill, Herbert Resch, Christian Gerhardt, Markus Scheibel
BACKGROUND: The risk of re-engagement of bipolar bone defects in posterior shoulder instability has not yet been investigated. HYPOTHESIS: Posterior glenoid defects can lead to the engagement of supposedly noncritical reverse Hill-Sachs lesions (RHSLs). STUDY DESIGN: Descriptive laboratory study. METHODS: In a retrospective multicenter study, 102 cases of posterior shoulder dislocations and resulting RHSLs were collected...
June 1, 2017: American Journal of Sports Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28624240/bipolar-bone-loss-in-patients-with-anterior-shoulder-dislocation-a-comparison-of-adolescents-versus-adult-patients
#9
Brian C Lau, Devin Conway, Patrick F Curran, Brian T Feeley, Nirav K Pandya
PURPOSE: To compare bipolar bone loss by evaluating the degree of glenoid bone loss, Hill-Sachs lesion size, and glenoid track in adolescents and adults with shoulder dislocations. METHODS: We performed a retrospective review between 2012 and 2016 of surgical and nonsurgical patients with a history of anterior shoulder dislocations (primary or recurrent) who underwent magnetic resonance imaging of the affected shoulder. The exclusion criteria included multidirectional instability, prior surgery, and posterior dislocation...
June 14, 2017: Arthroscopy: the Journal of Arthroscopic & related Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28588656/measurement-of-combined-glenoid-and-hill-sachs-lesions-in-anterior-shoulder-instability
#10
Dominique M Rouleau, Laurianne Garant-Saine, Fanny Canet, Emilie Sandman, Jérémie Ménard, Julien Clément
BACKGROUND: Recurrent glenohumeral anterior instability (RGAI) frequently induces combined glenoid and Hill-Sachs bone lesions and is a risk factor for soft tissue repair failure. This cohort study describes a simple preoperative quantification method for bone loss, the Clock method, the first that combines glenoid and humeral lesions. METHODS: Computed tomography scans of 34 shoulders with RGAI were twice reviewed by three independent observers, who measured bone lesions using the new Clock method and existing validated methods...
July 2017: Shoulder & Elbow
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28580254/use-of-a-cutting-instrument-for-fresh-osteochondral-distal-tibia-allograft-preparation-treatment-of-glenoid-bone-loss
#11
Marcio B Ferrari, Anthony Sanchez, George Sanchez, Ramesses Akamefula, Bradley M Kruckeberg, Matthew T Provencher
Glenoid bone loss presents a major risk for glenohumeral instability that has been well recognized as a cause of instability recurrence after attempted Bankart repair, and although most surgeons consider the Latarjet procedure as the gold standard, failures can occur with this technique as well and the search for alternative grafts to address glenoid bone loss is a major topic of ongoing research in the field. Of these techniques, the distal tibia allograft (DTA) has been shown to provide an excellent option to restore glenoid biomechanics, due to its congruency with the humeral head, dense bony quality, and the facility of harvest...
April 2017: Arthroscopy Techniques
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28507972/bilateral-coracoid-avulsion-fractures-with-unilateral-anterior-instability-with-glenoid-bone-loss-use-of-avulsed-fragment-for-reconstruction-of-glenoid
#12
Prateek Kumar Gupta, Ashis Acharya, Amit Mourya
INTRODUCTION: Coracoid fractures are often missed since the fracture is not visualized in a routine anteroposterior view of the shoulder and special views are not ordered. Shoulder dislocation is common but it is rare to have a dislocation with a coracoid fracture. The purpose of this paper is to present the rare occurrence of bilateral coracoid fractures in a patient with unilateral anterior shoulder instability managed using the same fractured coracoid fragment by the latarjet procedure...
November 2016: Journal of Orthopaedic Case Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28506491/mapping-of-glenoid-bone-loss-in-recurrent-anterior-shoulder-instability-is-there-a-particular-deficit-pattern
#13
Benjamin Bockmann, Arne Johannes Venjakob, Frank Reichwein, Marthe Hagenacker, Wolfgang Nebelung
BACKGROUND: Glenoid bone loss in recurrent anterior shoulder instability is a challenging problem for shoulder surgeons, and knowledge about the anatomy of glenoid deficits is scarce. In this study, we tried to evaluate the pattern of this pathology. METHODS: Our analysis included 44 shoulders from 44 patients with recurrent anterior shoulder instability accompanied by a clinically relevant glenoid bone loss. The defect size, the localization of the inferior defect edge, and the defect angle were measured, and osseous landmarks were identified...
May 11, 2017: Journal of Shoulder and Elbow Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28497167/results-of-arthroscopic-bankart-repair-with-hill-sachs-remplissage-for-anterior-shoulder-instability
#14
Nicolas Bonnevialle, Vadim Azoulay, Amélie Faraud, Fanny Elia, Pascal Swider, Pierre Mansat
PURPOSE: The aim of this study was to evaluate mid-term outcomes of Bankart repair with Hill-Sachs remplissage (BHSR) and to highlight prognostic factors of failure. METHODS: Thirty-four patients operated on for anterior shoulder instability with BHSR were enrolled in a prospective non-randomised study. Clinical and radiographic evaluation was performed at 1.5, three, six months and yearly thereafter. Outcome measures included Rowe and Walch-Duplay score. RESULTS: At mean follow-up of 35 months (24-63), the Rowe and Walch-Duplay scores reached respectively 92...
May 11, 2017: International Orthopaedics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28478901/three-dimensional-quantitative-analysis-of-humeral-head-and-glenoid-bone-defects-with-recurrent-glenohumeral-instability
#15
Noboru Matsumura, Satoshi Oki, Masateru Kitashiro, Mayu Minemoto, Takeru Ichikawa, Morio Matsumoto, Masaya Nakamura, Takeo Nagura
BACKGROUND: Although bone defects of the humeral head and glenoid could affect glenohumeral instability, bone loss has not been sufficiently evaluated. The purpose of this study was to quantify bone defects 3-dimensionally in cases with glenohumeral instability. METHODS: Three-dimensional surface models of bilateral proximal humeri and glenoids were reconstructed from computed tomography scans of 90 patients with symptomatic, unilateral, recurrent glenohumeral instability...
May 3, 2017: Journal of Shoulder and Elbow Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28474965/the-effect-of-subcritical-bone-loss-and-exposure-on-recurrent-instability-after-arthroscopic-bankart-repair-in-intercollegiate-american-football
#16
Jonathan F Dickens, Brett D Owens, Kenneth L Cameron, Thomas M DeBerardino, Brendan D Masini, Karen Y Peck, Steven J Svoboda
BACKGROUND: There is no consensus on the optimal method of stabilization (arthroscopic or open) in collision athletes with anterior shoulder instability. PURPOSE: To examine the effect of "subcritical" bone loss and football-specific exposure on the rate of recurrent shoulder instability after arthroscopic stabilization in an intercollegiate American football population. STUDY DESIGN: Case-control study; Level of evidence, 3. METHODS: Fifty intercollegiate football players underwent primary arthroscopic stabilization for anterior shoulder instability and returned to football for at least a single season...
July 2017: American Journal of Sports Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28437496/novel-solution-for-massive-glenoid-defects-in-shoulder-arthroplasty-a-patient-specific-glenoid-vault-reconstruction-system
#17
David M Dines, Lawrence Gulotta, Edward V Craig, Joshua S Dines
Complex glenoid deformities present the most difficult challenges in shoulder arthroplasty. These deformities may be caused by severe degenerative or congenital deformity, posttraumatic anatomy, tumor, or, in most cases, bone loss after glenoid failure in anatomical total shoulder arthroplasty. Methods of treating severe bone loss have included inlay and onlay bone-graft options with augmented fixation and, in severe cases, salvage hemiarthroplasty with limited goal expectations. Unfortunately, none of these methods has provided consistently satisfactory reproducible results...
March 2017: American Journal of Orthopedics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28408254/midterm-outcomes-of-bone-grafting-in-glenoid-defects-treated-with-reverse-shoulder-arthroplasty
#18
Yaiza Lopiz, Carlos García-Fernández, Alvaro Arriaza, Belen Rizo, Hector Marcelo, Fernando Marco
BACKGROUND: Large glenoid defects are a difficult reconstructive problem for shoulder surgeons. The purpose of this study was to determine the complications, rate of healing, and functional results of glenoid bone grafting in primary or revision surgery with reverse shoulder arthroplasty. METHODS: We retrospectively reviewed 23 patients with glenoid bone loss who underwent primary or revision surgery using a glenoid bone graft with a minimum follow-up of 2 years...
April 10, 2017: Journal of Shoulder and Elbow Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28400881/long-term-outcomes-of-arthroscopic-shoulder-instability-surgery
#19
REVIEW
D Karataglis, F Agathangelidis
BACKGROUND: Anterior shoulder instability has been successfully managed arthroscopically over the past two decades with refined "anatomic" reconstruction procedures involving the use of anchors for the repositioning and re-tensioning of the antero-inferior capsuloligamentous complex, in an effort to recreate its "bumper effect". METHODS: Research and online content related to arthroscopic treatment of shoulder instability was reviewed and their results compared...
2017: Open Orthopaedics Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28372964/glenoid-bone-grafting-in-primary-reverse-total-shoulder-arthroplasty
#20
Lukas Ernstbrunner, Jean-David Werthel, Eric Wagner, Taku Hatta, John W Sperling, Robert H Cofield
BACKGROUND: Severe glenoid bone loss remains a challenge in patients requiring shoulder arthroplasty and may necessitate glenoid bone grafting. The purpose of this study was to determine results, complications, and rates of failure of glenoid bone grafting in primary reverse shoulder arthroplasty. METHODS: Forty-one shoulders that underwent primary reverse arthroplasty between 2006 and 2013 with a minimum follow-up of 2 years (mean, 2.8 years; range, 2-6 years) were reviewed...
March 31, 2017: Journal of Shoulder and Elbow Surgery
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