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bankart repair

Christopher Nacca, Joseph A Gil, Rohit Badida, Joseph J Crisco, Brett D Owens
BACKGROUND: There is currently no consensus regarding the amount of posterior glenoid bone loss that is considered critical. Critical bone loss is defined as the amount of bone loss that occurs in which an isolated labral repair will not sufficiently restore stability. PURPOSE: The purpose is to identify the critical size of the posterior defect. STUDY DESIGN: Controlled laboratory study. METHODS: Eleven cadaveric shoulders were tested...
March 1, 2018: American Journal of Sports Medicine
Johannes Buckup, Frederic Welsch, Yves Gramlich, Reinhard Hoffmann, Philip P Roessler, Karl F Schüttler, Thomas Stein
Background: Recurrent instability following primary arthroscopic stabilization of the shoulder is a common complication. Young, athletic patients are at the greatest risk of recurring instability. To date, the literature contains insufficient description regarding whether return to sports is possible after revision arthroscopic Bankart repair. Hypothesis: Patients presenting with recurrent instability after primary arthroscopic stabilization should expect limitations in terms of their ability to partake in sporting activities after revision surgery...
February 2018: Orthopaedic Journal of Sports Medicine
Keisuke Matsuki, Hiroyuki Sugaya, Norimasa Takahashi, Takayuki Kawasaki, Hideya Yoshimura, Tomonori Kenmoku
The purpose of this study was to examine widening and ossification of anchor holes after arthroscopic Bankart repair with the use of cylindrical biocomposite anchors made of 70% poly-L-lactide-co-glycolide acid (PLGA) and 30% beta-tricalcium phosphate (ß-TCP). Twenty-two patients were enrolled in a clinical trial to acquire marketing approval of a PLGA/ß-TCP biocomposite suture anchor in Japan and underwent arthroscopic Bankart repairs with the anchors. Eleven of 22 patients had computed tomography scans after 2-year follow-up...
March 1, 2018: Orthopedics
Raffaele Russo, Marco Maiotti, Ettore Taverna
BACKGROUND: Glenoid bone loss and capsular deficiency represent critical points of arthroscopic Bankart repair failures. The purpose of this study was to evaluate an all-arthroscopic bone block procedure associated with arthroscopic subscapularis augmentation (ASA) for treating gleno-humeral instability with glenoid bone loss (GBL) and anterior capsulo-labral deficiency. Our hypothesis was that these two procedures could be combined arthroscopically. The feasibility of this technique and its reproducibility, and potential neurovascular complications were evaluated...
February 27, 2018: Journal of Experimental Orthopaedics
Joshua M Matthews, Susan S Wessel, Ryan C Pate, Alexander Cm Chong
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
May 2017: Kansas Journal of Medicine
Joseph W Galvin, Josef K Eichinger, Eric J Cotter, Alyssa R Greenhouse, Stephen A Parada, Brian R Waterman
Purpose: The purpose of this study is to evaluate the trends in surgical management for anterior shoulder instability in the U.S. Military. Methods: A retrospective analysis of military service members undergoing arthroscopic or open shoulder stabilization from 2012 to 2015 within the U.S. Military Health System was conducted. Demographic and surgical variables were extracted from the medical record. Chi-square and linear regression analysis were performed to identify temporal trends by surgical procedures and concomitant surgery...
February 6, 2018: Military Medicine
Dennis Zhaowen Ng, Bernard Puang Huh Lau, Bryan Hsi Ming Tan, V Prem Kumar
Arthroscopic Bankart repair is widely accepted as the method of choice in restoring the labrum to the glenoid rim. It has been shown to have comparable outcomes with open stabilization. This usually involves the use of 2 portals anteriorly: one anterosuperior accessory portal and another anteroinferior working portal. The aim of this Technical Note is to present a simple and reproducible technique for Bankart repair using a single working portal anteriorly without an accessory portal.
October 2017: Arthroscopy Techniques
David Saliken, Vincent Lavoué, Christophe Trojani, Jean-François Gonzalez, Pascal Boileau
Patients presenting with recurrent shoulder instability and bipolar glenohumeral bone loss are at risk of failed standard soft-tissue repair techniques. Even isolated bony-stabilization procedures such as the Latarjet or remplissage technique may not provide sufficient stability in the face of combined bone loss. We use a combined all-arthroscopic remplissage, Latarjet, and Bankart repair for patients with significant combined glenohumeral bone loss and/or in the revision setting. This allows reconstruction of both the Hill-Sachs and glenoid bone defects and repair of the capsulolabral complex in a minimally invasive manner...
October 2017: Arthroscopy Techniques
Paolo Consigliere, Natasha Morrissey, Mohamed Imam, A Ali Narvani
Arthroscopic Bankart repair is now a well-established technique for the treatment of shoulder instability. However, failure rates are considerable when significant bony defects are not addressed. Hill-Sachs lesions, present in the vast majority of those with recurrent anterior instability, when of significant dimension and location, may account for some of these failures. The remplissage procedure involves capsulotenodesis of the posterior capsule and the infraspinatus tendon to fill the Hill-Sachs lesion. "Double-pulley" remplissage is a transtendinous technique that has been described elsewhere and that may simplify the procedure...
October 2017: Arthroscopy Techniques
Allison J Rao, Nikhil N Verma, Scott W Trenhaile
Surgical repair of a Bankart lesion requires thorough recognition of the capsulolabral attachment and adequate visualization for suture anchor repair. The glenoid labrum usually detaches from its capsule and bony attachment anteriorly and inferiorly; however, the labral and capsule detachment can sometimes extend beyond this zone of injury. Identification and repair may require additional viewing and working portals to allow for ease of suture passage and anchor placement. This technique guide describes a case scenario of a Bankart lesion with anterior extension of the capsular tear, repaired with use of 2 anterior working portals...
October 2017: Arthroscopy Techniques
Mohamed G Morsy
Posterolateral humeral head defects can be large and engage on the anterior glenoid, and they usually contribute to anterior shoulder instability in 40% to 90% of cases.The purpose of this study is to evaluate the results of the largest series of patients who underwent arthroscopic remplissage with Bankart repair for recurrent anterior shoulder instability due to associated Bankart lesions, with large and engaging (> 25% involvement) humeral Hill-Sachs defects (HSDs).A total of 51 patients underwent arthroscopic Bankart repair with remplissage technique for the treatment of recurrent anterior glenohumeral instability with large and medial HSDs...
December 2017: EFORT Open Reviews
Munish Sood, Amresh Ghai
Background: Recurrent dislocation shoulder is one of the common shoulder injuries encountered by the orthopedic surgeon in clinical practice. Bankart repair using the arthroscopic method has become one of the standard techniques in the management of recurrent dislocation shoulder. Remplissage technique can be used as adjunct to Bankart repair in certain conditions. Method: In this case series, we have assessed the functional outcome and return to activity at midterm follow-up after arthroscopic management...
January 2018: Medical Journal, Armed Forces India
Connor Kasik, Michael G Saper
PURPOSE: To conduct a systematic review of the literature to assess the variability of the reporting of outcome measures after arthroscopic Bankart repair for traumatic anterior shoulder instability in the adolescent population. METHODS: A systematic review was conducted investigating all studies reporting outcomes after arthroscopic Bankart repair in the adolescent population. Four databases (Medline, EMBASE, Ovid, and Google Scholar) were screened for clinical studies involving the arthroscopic management of anterior shoulder instability in adolescents...
January 16, 2018: Arthroscopy: the Journal of Arthroscopic & related Surgery
Luis Gerardo Natera, Paolo Consigliere, Caroline Witney-Lagen, Juan Bruguera, Giuseppe Sforza, Ehud Atoun, Ofer Levy
Failure of arthroscopic techniques in cases of recurrent anterior glenohumeral instability may result from inadequate treatment of capsular injury. The use of few anchors has been cited as a cause of failure in arthroscopic stabilization techniques. This applies to the use of the suture anchors as spot-welding points in conventional techniques. It has been shown that horizontal mattress suture techniques restore better labral height and anatomy than simple suture techniques in the repair of acute Bankart lesions...
August 2017: Arthroscopy Techniques
Erik M Fritz, Jonas Pogorzelski, Zaamin B Hussain, Jonathan A Godin, Peter J Millett
Humeral avulsion of the glenohumeral ligament (HAGL) is a lesion associated with anterior shoulder instability. Although uncommon, HAGL lesions are a significant contributor to shoulder pain and dysfunction and, if missed, can even be a cause of failed Bankart repair. HAGL lesions should generally be repaired surgically; however, given their low prevalence, there is no consensus on the optimal surgical approach. The purpose of this Technical Note is to describe our preferred surgical technique for the fixation of an HAGL lesion using an all-arthroscopic approach and a knotless suture anchor construct...
August 2017: Arthroscopy Techniques
Kellie C Huxel Bliven, Gail P Parr
Reference/Citation:  An VV, Sivakumar BS, Phan K, Trantalis J. A systematic review and meta-analysis of clinical and patient-reported outcomes following two procedures for recurrent traumatic anterior instability of the shoulder: Latarjet procedure vs. Bankart repair. J Shoulder Elbow Surg. 2016;25(5):853-863. CLINICAL QUESTION:   Are clinical and patient-reported outcomes different between the Latarjet and Bankart repair stabilization procedures when performed for recurrent traumatic anterior shoulder instability? DATA SOURCES:   Ovid MEDLINE, PubMed, Cochrane databases, American College of Physicians Journal Club, and Database of Abstracts of Review of Effectiveness were searched up to June 2015...
January 19, 2018: Journal of Athletic Training
Lawrence O'Malley, Eric D Field, Larry D Field
The "floating" posterior inferior glenohumeral ligament (floating PIGHL) is an uncommon cause of posterior shoulder instability. This pathologic lesion, defined as detachment of both the origin of the PIGHL (posterior Bankart lesion) and insertion of the of the PIGHL from its humeral head insertion site, often results in significant and persistent shoulder instability symptoms. An effective surgical technique for arthroscopic repair of a floating PIGHL lesion is described and demonstrated.
December 2017: Arthroscopy Techniques
Drew Lansdown, Eamon D Bernardoni, Eric J Cotter, Anthony A Romeo, Nikhil N Verma
Bony Bankart lesions are a common finding in patients with anterior glenohumeral dislocation. Although there are no defined guidelines, small bony Bankart fractures are typically treated arthroscopically with suture anchors. The 2 main techniques used are double- and single-row suture anchor stabilization, with debate over superiority. Biomechanical studies have shown improved reduction and stabilization with the double-row over the single-row suture anchor technique; however, this has not been reported for small or comminuted bony fragments...
December 2017: Arthroscopy Techniques
Caitlin M Rugg, Carolyn M Hettrich, Shannon Ortiz, Brian R Wolf, Alan L Zhang
BACKGROUND: Anterior shoulder dislocations in young patients are associated with high rates of recurrent instability. Although some surgeons advocate for surgical stabilization after a single dislocation event in this population, there is sparse research evaluating surgical treatment for first-time dislocators. METHODS: Patients undergoing surgical stabilization for anterior shoulder instability were prospectively enrolled at multiple institutions from 2015-2017 and stratified by number of dislocations before surgery...
January 8, 2018: Journal of Shoulder and Elbow Surgery
Andrew J Riff, Rachel M Frank, Shelby Sumner, Nicole Friel, Bernard R Bach, Nikhil N Verma, Anthony A Romeo
Background: Arthroscopic stabilization is the most broadly used surgical procedure in the United States for management of recurrent shoulder instability. Latarjet coracoid transfer has been considered a salvage surgical procedure for failed arthroscopic repairs or cases of significant glenoid bone loss; however, with recent literature suggesting reduced risk of recurrent instability with Latarjet, several surgeons have advocated its broader utilization as a primary operation for treatment of shoulder instability...
December 2017: Orthopaedic Journal of Sports Medicine
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