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Tarsal tunnel

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28819605/recurrent-extra-and-intra-articular-synovial-chondromatosis-of-the-ankle-with-tarsal-tunnel-syndrome-a-rare-case-report
#1
Jonathan A Isbell, Andrew C Morris, Ibukunoluwa Araoye, Sameer Naranje, Ashish B Shah
INTRODUCTION: Synovial chondromatosis is a rare, benign monoarticular condition characterized by the metaplastic formation of cartilaginous nodules from the synovium of joints (intra-articular), tendons and bursae (extra-articular). These nodules have the potential to detach and form loose bodies within the joint space. The most common locations are the large joints such as the knees, hips, elbows, and shoulders, with less common locations being the foot and ankle joints. Synovial chondromatosis primarily occurs in men between the third and fifth decades of life, and it typically presents as chronic joint pain with swelling, decreased joint range of motion, and osteoarthritis...
March 2017: Journal of Orthopaedic Case Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28664501/tarsal-tunnel-syndrome-still-more-opinions-than-evidence-status-of-the-art
#2
REVIEW
Pietro Emiliano Doneddu, Daniele Coraci, Claudia Loreti, Giulia Piccinini, Luca Padua
Tarsal tunnel syndrome is an entrapment neuropathy of the posterior tibial nerve or its terminal branches within its fibro-osseous tunnel beneath the flexor retinaculum on the medial side of the ankle. The condition is frequently underdiagnosed leading to controversies regarding its epidemiology and to an intense debate in the literature. With the advent of nerve imaging techniques, the diagnostic confirmation and the etiological identification have become more accurate. However, management of this entrapment neuropathy remains challenging because of many intervention strategies but limited robust evidence...
June 29, 2017: Neurological Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28633794/glomus-tumor-in-the-tarsal-tunnel-a-case-report
#3
Azusa Yoneda, Kazuya Sugimoto, Naoki Tsukada, Kensuke Okamura, Shinji Isomoto, Norihiro Samoto, Yasuhito Tanaka
Glomus tumors are painful benign neoplasms. They commonly present in the hand and are mostly solitary lesions. We report a rare case of multiple glomus tumors in the lower leg. Moreover, 1 of the tumors was in the tarsal tunnel. Resection of the tumors resulted in the early diagnosis of glomus tumors and complete symptom relief. Because of its rarity, diagnosing an extradigital glomus tumor is difficult. Recognition of glomus tumors allows for an early diagnosis and resection, and preoperative magnetic resonance imaging helps in the detection of multiple lesions...
July 2017: Journal of Foot and Ankle Surgery: Official Publication of the American College of Foot and Ankle Surgeons
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28624667/schwannoma-and-neurofibroma-of-the-posterior-tibial-nerve-presenting-as-tarsal-tunnel-syndrome-review-of-the-literature-with-two-case-reports
#4
REVIEW
Makgabo John Tladi, Nikiforos Pandelis Saragas, Paulo Norberto Ferrao, Andrew Strydom
BACKGROUND: Hallux valgus is the lateral deviation of the great toe at the MTPJ that has many attributing aetiologies. This study will aim to identify whether hallux valgus progresses over time in the oriental Chinese population in Hong Kong. METHODS: Patients with acquired symptomatic hallux valgus who presented to clinic between 2008 and 2013 were included. The deformities were analysed radiologically at presentation and pre-operative and angles were measured...
March 30, 2017: Foot
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28602876/diagnosing-bilateral-tarsal-tunnel-syndrome
#5
Kohei Morinaga, Taro Shimizu
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
June 8, 2017: American Journal of Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28454504/venous-malformation-as-source-of-a-tarsal-tunnel-syndrome-treat-the-source-or-the-cause-of-the-complaints-a-case-report
#6
H Mufty, G A Matricali, S Thomis
Painful tarsal tunnel syndrome is a compression neuropathy with a variety of possible sources. As it presents a challenging differential diagnostic problem, it is often under-diagnosed. Among the intrinsic and extrinsic factors, varicose veins are the main source in case of a venous etiology. We report a case of a 39-year old male patient who presented with complaints of paresthesia and excessive pain of the right foot, especially the medial side. Further work up by ultrasonography, magnetic resonance imaging and electromyography revealed an extensive congenital venous malformation of the right lower limb with subsequent compression of the tibial nerve in the tarsal tunnel...
April 28, 2017: Acta Chirurgica Belgica
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28398291/fine-dissection-of-the-tarsal-tunnel-in-60-cases
#7
Y Yang, M L Du, Y S Fu, W Liu, Q Xu, X Chen, Y J Hao, Z Liu, M J Gao
The fine dissection of nerves and blood vessels in the tarsal tunnel is necessary for clinical operations to provide anatomical information. A total of 60 feet from 30 cadavers were dissected. Two imaginary reference lines that passed through the tip of the medial malleolus were applied. A detailed description of the branch pattern and the corresponding position of the posterior tibial nerve, posterior tibial artery, medial calcaneal nerve and medial calcaneal artery was provided, and the measured data were analyzed...
April 11, 2017: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28394682/combined-treatment-of-diabetic-foot-ulcer-with-tarsal-tunnel-release-and-perilesional-injections-of-peripheral-blood-mononuclear-cells
#8
LETTER
Emilio Trignano, Nefer Fallico, Gino Zingone, Corrado Rubino, Fabio Santanelli di Pompeo, Gian Vittorio Campus
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
March 2017: Journal of the American Podiatric Medical Association
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28224073/endoscopic-resection-of-the-tarsal-tunnel-ganglion
#9
Tun Hing Lui
The tarsal tunnel ganglion is a cause of posterior tarsal tunnel syndrome. Open resection of the ganglion calls for release of the flexor retinaculum and dissection around the tibial neurovascular bundle. This can induce fibrosis around the tibial nerve. We report the technique of endoscopic resection of the tarsal tunnel ganglion. It is indicated for tarsal tunnel ganglia arising from the adjacent joints or tendon sheaths and compressing the tibial nerve from its deep side. It is contraindicated if there is other pathology of the tarsal tunnel that demands open surgery; if the ganglion compresses the tibial nerve from its superficial side, which calls for a different endoscopic approach using the ganglion portal; or if an intraneural ganglion of the tibial nerve is present...
October 2016: Arthroscopy Techniques
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28073652/tarsal-tunnel-syndrome-due-to-three-different-types-of-ganglion-during-a-12-year-period-a-case-report
#10
Motohisa Kawakatsu, Toshihiro Ishiko, Masafumi Sumiya
A 52-year-old male complained of numbness and radiating pain affecting the plantar region of his left foot. He was found to have recurrent tarsal tunnel syndrome due to posterior tibial nerve compression by 3 different types of ganglion during a 12-year period. To the best of our knowledge, a similar case has not been documented. At the first operation, flexor retinaculum release and simple excision of an epineural ganglion were performed without injuring the nerve fascicles; however, an intrafascicular ganglion developed approximately 2 years later...
March 2017: Journal of Foot and Ankle Surgery: Official Publication of the American College of Foot and Ankle Surgeons
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28031505/z-plasty-of-the-flexor-hallucis-longus-tendon-at-tarsal-tunnel-for-checkrein-deformity
#11
Jae Hoon Lee, Young Jun Kim, Jong Hun Baek, Dong Hee Kim
PURPOSES: To review the outcome of Z-plasty of the flexor hallucis longus (FHL) tendon at the tarsal tunnel for checkrein deformity in 8 patients. METHODS: Records of 6 males and 2 females aged 14 to 67 (mean, 39.5) years who underwent Z-plasty (lengthening) of the FHL tendon at the tarsal tunnel for checkrein deformity in the first and second toes by a single surgeon were reviewed. All patients had undergone 3 months of conservative treatment. The mean time from injury to surgical treatment was 8...
December 2016: Journal of Orthopaedic Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27989968/superior-cluneal-nerve-entrapment-neuropathy-and-gluteus-medius-muscle-pain-their-effect-on-very-old-patients-with-low-back-pain
#12
Rinko Kokubo, Kyongsong Kim, Toyohiko Isu, Daijiro Morimoto, Naotaka Iwamoto, Shiro Kobayashi, Akio Morita
OBJECTIVE: In the very elderly, their general condition and poor compliance with drug regimens can render the treatment of low back pain (LBP) difficult. We report the effectiveness of a less-invasive treatment for intractable LBP from superior cluneal nerve entrapment neuropathy (SCN-EN) and gluteus medius muscle (GMeM) pain. PATIENTS AND METHODS: Between April 2013 and March 2015, we treated 17 consecutive elders with LBP, buttock pain, and leg pain. They were 4 men and 13 women ranging in age from 85 to 91 years (mean 86...
February 2017: World Neurosurgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27989351/occult-isolated-articular-branch-cyst-of-the-lateral-plantar-nerve
#13
Nikhil Prasad, Kimberly K Amrami, Kivanc Yangi, Robert J Spinner
We present the first known case of cyst fluid localized to an articular branch without involvement of the larger parent nerve. During a routine tarsal tunnel decompression in a patient with fluctuating plantar foot symptoms and "normal" magnetic resonance imaging findings, we identified cyst fluid within an articular branch of the lateral plantar nerve to the subtalar joint. Our incidental intraoperative discovery was corroborated by retrospective review of the magnetic resonance images. Although we do not know whether this cyst was responsible for the patient's complaints, we believe this finding represents a snapshot into the life cycle of intraneural ganglion cysts: either the "birth" of an ultra-early one or the remnant of a once larger one...
January 2017: Journal of Foot and Ankle Surgery: Official Publication of the American College of Foot and Ankle Surgeons
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27888852/medial-sided-ankle-pain-deltoid-ligament-and-beyond
#14
REVIEW
Julia Crim
Abnormalities of the medial ligaments and posterior tibial tendon can occur because of acute injury or chronic instability or malalignment. Medial ankle injuries may occur because of pronation or supination-external rotation injuries. Deltoid ligament injuries have a significant impact on lateral ankle instability but can be overlooked in patients with lateral ligament injuries. Posterior tibial tendon dysfunction is usually associated with spring ligament or flexor retinaculum injury. Tarsal tunnel syndrome, accessory flexor muscles, and subtalar coalition should be considered as well as ligament and tendon tears in differential diagnosis of chronic medial ankle pain...
February 2017: Magnetic Resonance Imaging Clinics of North America
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27888843/normal-variants-accessory-muscles-about-the-ankle
#15
REVIEW
Yvonne Cheung
Accessory muscles around the ankle are commonly encountered as incidental findings on cross-sectional imaging. Mostly asymptomatic, accessory muscles sometimes mimic mass lesions. They have been implicated as the cause of tarsal tunnel syndrome, impingement of surrounding structures, and chronic pain. Distinguishing these muscles can be challenging, because some travel along a similar path. This article describes these accessory muscles in detail, including their relationships to the aponeurosis of the lower leg...
February 2017: Magnetic Resonance Imaging Clinics of North America
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27842673/mr-imaging-as-a-problem-solving-tool-in-posterior-ankle-pain-a-review
#16
REVIEW
Gloria N L Wong, Tien Jin Tan
Posterior ankle pain is a cause of chronic pain and disability, afflicting a wide range of individuals. While proper identification of the cause is essential for timely and adequate treatment, identifying the cause and excluding mimickers is often challenging for the physician due to the complex nature of the joint. In addition, pathology that can cause posterior ankle pain may occur on their own or in co-existence. Clinical conditions that can present as posterior ankle pain include: posterior ankle impingement, Achilles tendon pathology, medial flexor tendon pathology, peroneal pathology, retrocalcaneal bursitis, posterior subtalar tarsal coalition, sinus tarsi, and tarsal tunnel syndrome...
December 2016: European Journal of Radiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27810581/effect-of-botulinum-toxin-on-disabling-neuropathic-pain-a-case-presentation-suggesting-a-new-therapeutic-strategy
#17
Michelangelo Buonocore, Laura Demartini, Silvia Mandrini, Anna Dall'Angelo, Elena Dalla Toffola
This case presentation describes a 47-year-old woman who developed complex regional pain syndrome type II with severe neuropathic pain following iatrogenic transection of the tibial nerve at the ankle. The pain and disability progressively worsened over time, markedly impaired ambulation, and were not relieved despite various analgesic treatments. After injection of botulinum toxin (abobotulinumtoxinA, BoNT-A) in the leg muscles the tendons of which pass through the tarsal tunnel (together with the tibial nerve), her pain decreased and her walking capacity improved...
February 2017: PM & R: the Journal of Injury, Function, and Rehabilitation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27726748/ct-and-mr-imaging-of-the-postoperative-ankle-and-foot
#18
Gary M LiMarzi, Kurt F Scherer, Michael L Richardson, David R Warden, Christopher W Wasyliw, Jack A Porrino, Christopher R Pettis, Gideon Lewis, Christopher C Mason, Laura W Bancroft
A variety of surgical procedures exist for repair of both traumatic and degenerative osseous and soft-tissue pathologic conditions involving the foot and ankle. It is necessary for the radiologist to be familiar with these surgical procedures, so as to assess structural integrity, evaluate for complicating features, and avoid diagnostic pitfalls. Adequate interpretation of postoperative changes often requires access to surgical documentation to evaluate not only the surgery itself but the expected timeline for resolution of normal postoperative changes versus progressive disease...
October 2016: Radiographics: a Review Publication of the Radiological Society of North America, Inc
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27589967/tarsal-tunnel-disease-and-talocalcaneal-coalition-mri-features
#19
Erin FitzGerald Alaia, Zehava Sadka Rosenberg, Jenny T Bencardino, Gina A Ciavarra, Ignacio Rossi, Catherine N Petchprapa
OBJECTIVE: To assess, utilizing MRI, tarsal tunnel disease in patients with talocalcaneal coalitions. To the best of our knowledge, this has only anecdotally been described before. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Sixty-seven ankle MRIs with talocalcaneal coalition were retrospectively reviewed for disease of tendons and nerves of the tarsal tunnel. Interobserver variability in diagnosing tendon disease was performed in 30 of the 67 cases. Tarsal tunnel nerves were also evaluated in a control group of 20 consecutive ankle MRIs...
November 2016: Skeletal Radiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27562681/the-mechanism-underlying-combined-medial-and-lateral-plantar-and-tibial-intraneural-ganglia-in-the-tarsal-tunnel
#20
Albert M Isaacs, Rajiv Midha, Nicholas M Desy, Kimberly K Amrami, Robert J Spinner
Intraneural ganglion cysts in the tarsal tunnel are rare. We present a patient who had an intraneural ganglion cyst involving the medial and lateral plantar and distal tibial nerves. Magnetic resonance imaging revealed evidence to support the joint-related (i.e., subtalar) origin of the cyst. Careful reinterpretation of the imaging supported a phasic mechanism (i.e., cross-over) to explain the interrelated pathogenesis of the intraneural cyst within the three nerves. This mechanism is analogous to that described for the prototypes-the peroneal, tibial and sciatic nerves in the knee region-and can be generalized to other nerves in the foot and ankle region...
November 2016: Acta Neurochirurgica
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