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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29619691/-tarsal-tunnel-syndrome
#1
REVIEW
Alexander Schuh, René Handschu, Thomas Eibl, Michael Janka, Wolfgang Hönle
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
April 2018: MMW Fortschritte der Medizin
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29560004/avoiding-the-trap-of-misdiagnosis-valuable-teaching-points-derived-from-a-case-of-longstanding-popliteal-artery-entrapment-syndrome
#2
Heitham Wady, Zain Badar, Zerwa Farooq, Palma Shaw, Katsuhiro Kobayashi
Popliteal artery entrapment syndrome (PAES), a condition predominantly affecting young individuals, is a rare clinical entity that can result in significant morbidity. The presence of lower limb pain and claudication in young, physically active individuals should prompt consideration for PAES. Early diagnosis and management is crucial to prevent long-term complications; however, diagnosis is fraught with challenges due to the rarity of the disease and its similar clinical presentation with more common conditions...
2018: Case Reports in Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29497706/plexiform-neurofibroma-of-the-posterior-tibial-nerve-misdiagnosed-as-proximal-tarsal-tunnel-syndrome-a-case-report
#3
Sang Hyun Nam, Jung Yeon Kim, Jaeki Ahn, Yongbum Park
Plexiform neurofibromas of the foot are rare, benign tumors of the peripheral nerves. Diagnosis can be challenging if they present with symptoms mimicking other peripheral nerve pathologies. Tarsal tunnel syndrome is an entrapment syndrome of the entire tibial nerve behind the medial malleolus and under the flexor retinaculum. The clinical presentation typically includes posteromedial pain, positive Tinel's sign, and neurogenic signs, including both the sensation of numbness and the actual hypoesthesia and clawing of the toes...
January 2018: The surgery journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29463943/tarsal-tunnel-syndrome-caused-by-a-schwannoma-of-the-posterior-tibial-nerve
#4
Kenya Watanabe, Takuma Fukuzawa, Katsuhiro Mitsui
Schwannoma is the most common tumor of the peripheral nerve sheath. However, there have been few reports on schwannoma of the posterior tibial nerve causing tarsal tunnel syndrome. We report on a 60-year-old man with tarsal tunnel syndrome caused by a schwannoma of the posterior tibial nerve, which was first diagnosed as a ganglion cyst. After enucleation of this tumor, the patient was asymptomatic and had no related sequelae except for minor numbness in the plantar aspects of his digits. Although schwannoma of the posterior tibial nerve is rare, it should be considered even if a ganglion is clinically suspected...
February 2018: Acta Medica Okayama
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29449772/differential-examination-diagnosis-and-management-for-tingling-in-toes-fellow-s-case-problem
#5
Cody J Mansfield, Jake Bleacher, Paul Tadak, Matthew S Briggs
Background: The diagnosis of chronic exertional compartment syndrome can be challenging as other pathologies involving bone, muscle, nerve and vascular structures can mimic the syndrome. The purpose of this Fellow's Case Problem is to describe the clinical decision-making and physical therapy differential diagnosis regarding a 25-year-old patient with un-resolved neurovascular complaints following chronic exertional compartment syndrome surgical release. Diagnosis: After surgery, the patient's previous complaint of numbness and tingling in the plantar surfaces of her first and second toes of right foot was still present...
December 2017: Journal of Manual & Manipulative Therapy
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29410172/impact-of-additional-treatment-of-para-lumbar-and-peripheral-nerve-diseases-after-lumbar-spine-surgery
#6
Juntaro Matsumoto, Toyohiko Isu, Kyongsong Kim, Naotaka Iwamoto, Kazuyoshi Yamazaki, Daijiro Morimoto, Masanori Isobe
INTRODUCTION: Some patients suffer failed back surgery syndrome (FBSS) after lumbar spine surgery. We report the effect of additional treatments for para-lumbar- and peripheral nerve diseases addressing residual symptoms after lumbar spine surgery. MATERIALS AND METHODS: We enrolled 74 patients (59 men and 15 women, mean age 62.9 years) who had undergone lumbar posterior decompression surgery in our department. Mean follow-up after initial lumbar surgery was 26...
January 31, 2018: World Neurosurgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29365222/heel-pain-diagnosis-and-management
#7
Priscilla Tu
The differential diagnosis of heel pain is extensive, but a mechanical etiology is the most common. The specific anatomic location of the pain can help guide diagnosis. The most common diagnosis is plantar fasciitis, which leads to medial plantar heel pain, especially with the first weight-bearing steps after rest. Other causes of plantar heel pain include calcaneal stress fractures (progressively worsening pain after an increase in activity or change to a harder walking surface), nerve entrapment or neuroma (pain accompanied by burning, tingling, or numbness), heel pad syndrome (deep, bruise-like pain in the middle of the heel), and plantar warts...
January 15, 2018: American Family Physician
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29362280/-magnetic-resonance-imaging-conditions-for-imaging-of-the-tarsal-tunnel
#8
Michinori Nariai, Kyongsong Kim, Masaaki Kawauchi, Akihiro Ishii, Misa Kido, Toyohiko Isu, Rinko Kokubo, Daijiro Morimoto, Naotaka Iwamoto, Akio Morita
BACKGROUND: Tarsal tunnel syndrome(TTS)is an entrapment neuropathy of the posterior tibial nerve within the tarsal tunnel below the medial malleolus. An accurate diagnosis is difficult, and TTS is usually diagnosed from clinical symptoms due to the lack of accurate diagnostic tools. We aimed to standardize the diagnosis of TTS using MRI, and report the MRI conditions for clear visualization of the tarsal tunnel. METHODS: We investigated which sequences and MRI conditions would be appropriate for the imaging of the tarsal tunnel in a healthy volunteer...
January 2018: No Shinkei Geka. Neurological Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29327069/-tarsal-tunnel-syndrome-after-hip-operation
#9
Marcus Schiltenwolf, Peter W Gaidzik
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
February 2018: Der Orthopäde
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29307741/a-case-of-posterior-tibial-nerve-injury-after-arthroscopic-calcaneoplasty
#10
Helene Retrouvey, Jeremy Silvanathan, Robert R Bleakney, Dimitri J Anastakis
We report the first case of distal posterior tibial nerve injury after arthroscopic calcaneoplasty. A 59-year-old male had undergone right arthroscopic calcaneoplasty to treat retrocalcaneal bursitis secondary to a Haglund's deformity. The patient complained of numbness in his right foot immediately after the procedure. Two years later and after numerous assessments and investigations, a lateral plantar nerve and medial calcaneal nerve lesion was diagnosed. In the operating room, the presence of an iatrogenic lesion to the distal right lateral plantar nerve (neuroma incontinuity involving 20% of the nerve) and the medial calcaneal nerve (complete avulsion) was confirmed...
January 5, 2018: Journal of Foot and Ankle Surgery: Official Publication of the American College of Foot and Ankle Surgeons
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29205431/anatomic-delineation-of-tarsal-tunnel-innervation-via-ultrasonography
#11
Alvaro Iborra, Manuel Villanueva, Stephen L Barrett, Edgardo Rodriguez-Collazo, Pablo Sanz
OBJECTIVES: High-resolution ultrasonography (US) can play an important role in studying nerves, as it has several advantages. Entrapments of distal tibial nerve branches can be mapped out or diagnosed with selective anesthetic blocks, and US can guide therapeutic procedures, such as radiofrequency ablation and selective infiltrations of specific nerve branches. The aim of this study was to verify that US is an effective method for accurately locating the posterior tibial nerve and its terminal branches, such as the medial calcaneal branch, the first calcaneal branch, and the medial and lateral plantar nerves...
December 4, 2017: Journal of Ultrasound in Medicine: Official Journal of the American Institute of Ultrasound in Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29177688/trifurcation-of-the-tibial-nerve-within-the-tarsal-tunnel
#12
Sedat Develi
The tibial nerve is the larger terminal branch of the sciatic nerve and it terminates in the tarsal tunnel by giving lateral and medial plantar nerves. We present a rare case of trifurcation of the tibial nerve within the tarsal tunnel. The variant nerve curves laterally after branching from the tibial nerve and courses deep to quadratus plantae muscle. Interestingly, posterior tibial artery was also terminating by giving three branches. These branches were accompanying the terminal branches of the tibial nerve...
November 24, 2017: Surgical and Radiologic Anatomy: SRA
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29043094/mid-foot-retinaculum-an-unrecognized-entity
#13
Swathi, Geetha Gangadaran Nellithala, Sunita Arvind Athavale
Retinacula are thickenings of deep fascia in the region of joints that hold down the tendons preventing them from bowing out of position. In the region of ankle, number of such retinacula have been described. Retinacula like superior and inferior extensor retinacula have been described which hold down the tendons of leg muscles passing to the foot beneath them. As the extensor tendons of the leg have more distal attachment to the toes, the present study was conducted to ascertain the presence of any additional retinaculum in the mid-foot region, which would tie down the tendons for their effective action at the distal joints...
September 2017: Anatomy & Cell Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28883007/bilateral-tarsal-tunnel-syndrome-attributed-to-bilateral-fibrous-tarsal-coalition-and-symmetrical-hypertrophy-of-the-sustentaculum-tali
#14
Anil K Bhat, Sandesh Madi, Prajwal Prabhudev Mane, Ashwath Acharya
Tarsal tunnel syndrome (TTS) is one of the frequently encountered entrapment neuropathies of the lower limb. Most often the aetiology is considered to be idiopathic. However, it has to be thoroughly investigated to rule out diverse extrinsic and intrinsic causes. The sustentaculum tali (ST) forms the superior part of the distal tarsal tunnel, and any increase in its size may result in irritation of the tibial nerve or its branches, the medial and lateral plantar nerves or decrease the overall volume of the tarsal tunnel culminating to clinical features of TTS...
September 7, 2017: BMJ Case Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28863729/rate-of-neurologic-injury-following-lateralizing-calcaneal-osteotomy-performed-through-a-medial-approach
#15
David Jaffe, David Vier, Justin Kane, Michal Kozanek, Christian Royer
BACKGROUND: Calcaneal osteotomies are commonly used to correct varus hindfoot alignment in patients with symptomatic cavovarus deformity. Translational, closing wedge, and Malerba-type osteotomies have been implicated in the development of tarsal tunnel syndrome and neurologic injury to branches of the tibial nerve. The authors hypothesized that there would be minimal clinically important injury to the tibial nerve by performing a translational calcaneal osteotomy from a medial approach...
December 2017: Foot & Ankle International
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28819605/recurrent-extra-and-intra-articular-synovial-chondromatosis-of-the-ankle-with-tarsal-tunnel-syndrome-a-rare-case-report
#16
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
#17
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...
October 2017: Neurological Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28633794/glomus-tumor-in-the-tarsal-tunnel-a-case-report
#18
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
#19
REVIEW
Makgabo John Tladi, Nikiforos Pandelis Saragas, Paulo Norberto Ferrao, Andrew Strydom
We present two case reports of peripheral nerve tumors (schwannoma and neurofibroma) that presented as tarsal tunnel syndrome for many years. There has never been a report of multiple neurofibroma of the posterior tibial nerve presenting as a tarsal tunnel syndrome. Both patients were treated surgically with good outcomes.
August 2017: Foot
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28602876/diagnosing-bilateral-tarsal-tunnel-syndrome
#20
Kohei Morinaga, Taro Shimizu
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
October 2017: American Journal of Medicine
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