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hand wrist ligament fractures instability tendons

Eric Cockenpot, Guillaume Lefebvre, Xavier Demondion, Christophe Chantelot, Anne Cotten
Hand and wrist injuries are common occurrences in amateur and professional sports and many of them are sport-specific. These can be divided into two categories: traumatic injuries and overuse injuries. The aim of this article is to review the most common hand and wrist sports-related lesions. Acute wrist injuries are predominantly bone fractures, such as those of the scaphoid, hamate hook, and ulnar styloid. Ligament lesions are more challenging for radiologists and may lead to carpal instability if undiagnosed...
June 2016: Radiology
B H Miranda, S Cerovac
Background Spontaneous flexor tendon rupture is considered to be invariably associated with previous hand/wrist injury or systemic disease such as rheumatoid arthritis. Case Description A 54-year-old man presented with a 4-month history of mild ulnar wrist pain and spontaneous left little finger flexion loss in the absence of distant/recent trauma and systemic arthropathy. Surgical exploration confirmed a zone IV left little finger flexor digitorum profundus (FDP5) attritional rupture (100%), ring finger flexor digitorum profundus (FDP4) attenuation (40%) and a disrupted lunotriquetral ligament and volar-ulnar wrist capsule...
May 2014: Journal of Wrist Surgery
Zongyuan Jiang, Jiang Xia, Tao Ma, Lei Xu, Caizhi Hu, Yinze Wang, Bin Hu
OBJECTIVE: To discuss the clinical result of extrinsic radioulnar tether combined with anchoring nail fixation for treating chronic dorsal instability of the distal radioulnar joint (DRUJ). METHODS: Between July 2011 and December 2012, 6 patients with chronic dorsal instability of the DRUJ were treated with extrinsic radioulnar tether combined with anchoring nail fixation. There were 1 male and 5 females with the average age of 27.3 years (range, 22-35 years). All of 6 patients had a wrist trauma history...
February 2014: Chinese Journal of Reparative and Reconstructive Surgery
Kelly Johnston, D'Arcy Durand, Kevin A Hildebrand
BACKGROUND: Volar instability of the distal radioulnar joint (DRUJ) is uncommon, and there is little written about it. The purpose of this study is to describe a new procedure to treat volar DRUJ instability and to present the outcomes of patients who received this unique surgical repair at a minimum of 1 year follow-up. METHODS: We performed a retrospective case series of 6 consecutive patients treated with a volar and dorsal capsular plication procedure by an upper extremity specialist surgeon at a teaching hospital between April 1999 and October 2004...
April 2009: Canadian Journal of Surgery. Journal Canadien de Chirurgie
James M Daniels, Elvin G Zook, James M Lynch
Diagnosis of upper extremity injuries depends on knowledge of basic anatomy and biomechanics of the hand and wrist. The wrist is composed of two rows of carpal bones. Flexor and extensor tendons cross the wrist to allow function of the hand and digits. The ulnar, median, and radial nerves provide innervation of the hand and wrist. A systematic primary and secondary examination of the hand and wrist includes assessment of active and passive range of motion of the wrist and digits, and dynamic stability testing...
April 15, 2004: American Family Physician
T M Tsai, H Shimizu, P Adkins
Fourteen patients with pain and limited forearm rotation were treated with a modified Darrach procedure involving a distally based slip of the extensor carpi ulnaris tendon. Seven patients had Colles' fractures, four had rheumatoid arthritis, and three had primary osteoarthritis of the distal radioulnar joint. Patients were assigned to one of two groups: rheumatoid arthritis or Colles' fracture/osteoarthritis. The average age was 50 years. Follow-up averaged 54 months (range, 12 to 96 months). The average amount of ulnar resection was 10 mm (range, 6 to 20 mm)...
July 1993: Journal of Hand Surgery
L K Ruby
Common injuries to the hand and wrist of athletes have been discussed under the headings of ligament injuries, fractures, tendon injuries, and neurovascular injuries. Although the frequency and mechanisms of certain injuries may be different in the athlete than in the nonathlete, the principles of proper early diagnosis and adequate treatment are the same whether the patient is an athlete or not.
November 1983: Clinics in Sports Medicine
M P Recht, D L Burk, M K Dalinka
Traumatic injuries are a major cause of hand and wrist pain in athletes. Wrist injuries include fractures, dislocations, and instability patterns. Hand injuries include tendon injuries, ligamentous injuries, and fractures. In this article we have presented the radiographic appearance of the more common of these injuries.
October 1987: Clinics in Sports Medicine
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