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Chad M Fortun, Ivan Wong, Joseph P Burns
Failed arthroscopic soft-tissue stabilization and anterior glenoid bone loss have been shown to have high failure rates after standard arthroscopic stabilization techniques. For patients with recurrent glenohumeral instability, the Bristow-Latarjet procedure is currently the standard of care. It is predominantly performed through an open deltopectoral approach but has recently been described arthroscopically. Although providing excellent clinical outcomes, the Bristow-Latarjet procedure violates the subscapularis muscle, has a steep learning curve with a high complication rate, and permanently changes the anterior shoulder anatomy, making any future revision surgery more challenging...
August 2016: Arthroscopy Techniques
P D Cowling, M A Akhtar, R Y L Liow
OBJECTIVES: A variety of operative techniques have been described as under the term 'Bristow-Latarjet' procedure. This review aims to define the original procedure, and compare the variation in techniques described in the literature, assessing any effect on clinical outcomes. MATERIALS AND METHODS: A systematic review of 24 studies was performed to compare specific steps of the technique (coracoid osteotomy site, subscapularis approach, orientation and position of coracoid graft fixation and fixation method, additional labral and capsular repair) and detect any effect this variability had on outcomes...
September 2016: Bone & Joint Journal
Davide Blonna, Enrico Bellato, Francesco Caranzano, Marco Assom, Roberto Rossi, Filippo Castoldi
BACKGROUND: The arthroscopic Bankart repair and open Bristow-Latarjet procedure are the 2 most commonly used techniques to treat recurrent shoulder instability. PURPOSE: To compare in a case control-matched manner the 2 techniques, with particular emphasis on return to sport after surgery. STUDY DESIGN: Cohort study; Level of evidence, 3. METHODS: A study was conducted in 2 hospitals matching 60 patients with posttraumatic recurrent anterior shoulder instability with a minimum follow-up of 2 years (30 patients treated with arthroscopic Bankart procedure and 30 treated with open Bristow-Latarjet procedure)...
August 8, 2016: American Journal of Sports Medicine
D Tordjman, C Vidal, D Fontès
INTRODUCTION: The goal of this study was to assess the overall function (Walch-Duplay score), stability, time and because it is time of return to sport and level of return to sport, and satisfaction of patients who underwent an arthroscopic Bankart repair for chronic anterior shoulder instability at 5 years' follow-up. In addition, the potential correlation between the postoperative Walch-Duplay score and the presence of risk factors for recurrence, the ISIS score, associated labral lesions discovered intraoperatively and clinical presentation was determined...
September 2016: Orthopaedics & Traumatology, Surgery & Research: OTSR
Andrea Poggetti, Iacopo Castellini, Elisabetta Neri, Stefano Marchettil, Michele Lisanti
INTRODUCTION: Neglected bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation is a very rare condition, often related to seizures or major trauma. Open reduction is recommended whenever Hill-Sachs lesion is >25% of the joint and the dislocation is elder than 3 weeks. CASE REPORT: We describe a case report of a 28-year-old man left handed Jehovah's Witness laborer assessed 12 weeks after bilateral anterior shoulder dislocation. The patient was evaluated with clinical examination, and it was observed an asymptomatic intrarotation of both shoulders with a mild left circumflex nerve deficit...
July 2015: Journal of Orthopaedic Case Reports
Vilson Ruci, Artid Duni, Alfred Cake, Dorina Ruci, Julian Ruci
AIM: To evaluate the functional outcomes of the Bristow-Latarjet procedure in patients with recurrent anterior glenohumeral instability. PATIENTS AND METHODS: Personal clinical records of 42 patients with 45 operated shoulders were reviewed retrospectively. Patient age at time of first dislocation, injury mechanism, and number of recurring dislocations before surgery were recorded. The overall function and stability of the shoulder was evaluated. RESULTS: Thirty five (78%) of the scapulohumeral humeral instabilities were caused by trauma...
June 15, 2015: Open Access Maced J Med Sci
Jean Sébastien Beranger, Shahnaz Klouche, Thomas Bauer, Thomas Demoures, Philippe Hardy
PURPOSE: The aim of this study was to assess return-to-sport outcomes following the Latarjet-Bristow procedure. METHODS: This retrospective study included all athletes <50 years old, who underwent a Latarjet-Bristow procedure for anterior shoulder instability in 2009-2012. Main criteria assessments were the number of athletes returning to any sport and the number returning to the same sport at their preinjury level. The main follow-up was 46.8 ± 9.7 months...
April 2016: European Journal of Orthopaedic Surgery & Traumatology: Orthopédie Traumatologie
Davide Blonna, Enrico Bellato, Davide Edoardo Bonasia, Gian Luigi Canata, Roberto Rossi, Antonio Marmotti, Filippo Castoldi
BACKGROUND: For athletes affected by shoulder problems, the most important expectation is to resume sporting activities. The ability to return to sport is related to several parameters, including the type and level of sport played. By focusing on these parameters, the Degree of Shoulder Involvement in Sports (DOSIS) scale allows for a better assessment of the involvement of the shoulder in sports. PURPOSE: To design the DOSIS scale and test its psychometric features...
October 2015: American Journal of Sports Medicine
Matthew R Lewington, Nathan Urquhart, Ivan H Wong
Shoulder instability can be a challenging condition to treat when it becomes refractory to soft-tissue procedures or when bone loss exceeds 25% to 27% of the glenoid. The Bristow-Latarjet procedure has been developed and popularized to deal with these concerns. Traditionally, the procedure has been performed as an open approach; however, this has been recently supplanted by novel arthroscopic techniques. We present a technique for the procedure performed with the patient in a semi-lateral decubitus position that assists with optimal graft placement on the native glenoid...
June 2015: Arthroscopy Techniques
J A van der Linde, R van Wijngaarden, M P Somford, D F P van Deurzen, M P J van den Bekerom
The Bristow-Latarjet procedure is a well-known surgical technique designed to treat shoulder instability. In this procedure, the coracoid process is transferred to the glenoid rim, to serve as augmentation of an associated bony defect. Because long-term results following a soft tissue procedure (Bankart repair) reveal that up to 21 and 33 % of the patients might experience recurrent instability and with the advent of the arthroscopic coracoid transfer, there is renewed interest in this procedure to treat shoulder instability...
February 2016: Knee Surgery, Sports Traumatology, Arthroscopy: Official Journal of the ESSKA
N Sakeb, M A Islam, S N Jannat
Anterior shoulder dislocation (ASD) is a common injury of young population which may progress to recurrent episodes. The treatment is initially conservative but surgery is indicated when it fails. Out of more than 150 techniques, modified Bristow-Latarjet procedure has become most favorable even to arthroscopic techniques. We have intended to retrospectively assess the outcome of it in post-traumatic recurrent ASD of young non-athletes, performed at our different private settings between January 2007 and July 2012; which included 15 male patients of 20-39 years with minimum 2 years follow up...
January 2015: Mymensingh Medical Journal: MMJ
U J Spiegl, S Braun, S A Euler, R J Warth, P J Millett
Fractures of the anteroinferior glenoid rim, termed bony Bankart lesions, have been reported to occur in up to 22% of first time anterior shoulder dislocations. The primary goal of treatment is to create a stable glenohumeral joint and a good shoulder function. Options for therapeutic intervention are largely dependent on the chronicity of the lesion, the activity level of the patient and postreduction fracture characteristics, such as the size, location and number of fracture fragments. Non-operative treatment can be successful for small, acute fractures, which are anatomically reduced after shoulder reduction...
December 2014: Der Unfallchirurg
Vladislavs Gordins, Lennart Hovelius, Björn Sandström, Hans Rahme, Ulrica Bergström
BACKGROUND: Transfer of the coracoid (Bristow-Latarjet [B-L]) is used to stabilize anterior shoulder instability. We report the long-term results of our first 31 operations with this method. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Thirty-six patients (mean age, 26.7 years) had a B-L repair from 1977 to 1979. Five patients died, and during 2012 to 2013, the remaining 31 shoulders had a follow-up with questionnaire, physical examination, Western Ontario Shoulder Instability Index, Subjective Shoulder Value, Subjective Assessment of Shoulder Function, subjective assessment of loss of motion, and radiologic imaging...
May 2015: Journal of Shoulder and Elbow Surgery
Joshua W Giles, Ryan M Degen, James A Johnson, George S Athwal
BACKGROUND: Recurrent shoulder instability is commonly associated with glenoid bone defects. Coracoid transfer procedures, such as the Bristow and Latarjet procedures, are frequently used to address these bone deficiencies. Despite the frequent synonymous labeling of these transfers as the "Bristow-Latarjet" procedure, their true equivalence has not been demonstrated. Therefore, our purpose was to compare the biomechanical effects of these two procedures. METHODS: Eight cadaveric specimens were tested on a custom shoulder simulator capable of loading nine muscle groups and of accurately orienting the joint throughout shoulder motion...
August 20, 2014: Journal of Bone and Joint Surgery. American Volume
G Nourissat, C Delaroche, B Bouillet, L Doursounian, F Aim
BACKGROUND: In the Bristow-Latarjet procedure, optimal positioning of the coracoid bone-block on the anterior aspect of the glenoid (standing or lying on the glenoid rim) remains debated. A biomechanical study assessed the effect of the position of the bone-block with its attached conjoint tendon on anterior and inferior stabilization of the humeral head. MATERIALS AND METHODS: The Bristow-Latarjet procedure was performed on 8 fresh cadaveric shoulders. The bone-block size was systematically at 2...
September 2014: Orthopaedics & Traumatology, Surgery & Research: OTSR
Pascal Boileau, Charles-Édouard Thélu, Numa Mercier, Xavier Ohl, Robert Houghton-Clemmey, Michel Carles, Christophe Trojani
BACKGROUND: Arthroscopic Bankart repair alone cannot restore shoulder stability in patients with glenoid bone loss involving more than 20% of the glenoid surface. Coracoid transposition to prevent recurrent shoulder dislocation according to Bristow-Latarjet is an efficient but controversial procedure. QUESTIONS/PURPOSES: We determined whether an arthroscopic Bristow-Latarjet procedure with concomitant Bankart repair (1) restored shoulder stability in this selected subgroup of patients, (2) without decreasing mobility, and (3) allowed patients to return to sports at preinjury level...
August 2014: Clinical Orthopaedics and related Research
Umile Giuseppe Longo, Mattia Loppini, Giacomo Rizzello, Mauro Ciuffreda, Nicola Maffulli, Vincenzo Denaro
PURPOSE: The aim of this study was to evaluate clinical outcome, rate of recurrence, complications, and rate of postoperative osteoarthritis in patients with anterior shoulder instability managed with Latarjet, Bristow, or Eden-Hybinette procedures. METHODS: A systematic review of the literature on management of anterior dislocation of the shoulder with glenoid bony procedures was performed. A comprehensive search of PubMed, MEDLINE, CINAHL, Cochrane, EMBASE, and Google Scholar databases using various combinations of the keywords "shoulder," "dislocation," "treatment," "Latarjet," "Bristow," "bone loss," "Eden-Hybinette," "iliac," "bone," "block," "clinical," "outcome," and "Bankart...
September 2014: Arthroscopy: the Journal of Arthroscopic & related Surgery
Sergi Sastre, Lluis Peidro, Anna Méndez, Emilio Calvo
The Bristow and Latarjet procedures have become popular among orthopaedic surgeons thanks to the development of new instruments that allow the use of arthroscopic techniques to treat cases of glenohumeral instability with bone defects or capsular deficiency. Nonetheless, several complications have been reported after Latarjet procedures, including neurological injuries. This report describes surgical damage to the suprascapular nerve, an unusual complication. Level of evidence Expert opinion, Level V.
February 2016: Knee Surgery, Sports Traumatology, Arthroscopy: Official Journal of the ESSKA
Philipp N Streubel, Aaron J Krych, Juan P Simone, Diane L Dahm, John W Sperling, Scott P Steinmann, Shawn W O'Driscoll, Joaquin Sanchez-Sotelo
The glenohumeral joint is the most frequently dislocated major joint, and most cases involve an anterior dislocation. Young male athletes competing in contact sports are at especially high risk of recurrent instability. Surgical timing and selection of surgical technique continue to be debated. Full characterization of the injury requires an accurate history and physical examination. Diagnostic imaging assists in identifying the underlying anatomic lesions, which range from no discernible lesion to significant bone loss of the glenoid or humeral head and/or capsulolabral stretching or avulsion from the glenoid or humerus...
May 2014: Journal of the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons
Eduardo Antônio de Figueiredo, Paulo Santoro Belangero, Benno Ejnisman, Alberto de Castro Pochini
A 26-year-old Olympic wrestling athlete presented with a pectoralis major muscle injury, glenohumeral instability and acromioclavicular joint dislocation separately. The patient underwent surgical treatment to repair these injuries. The pectoralis major muscle was reconstructed with a semitendinosus tendon graft using the endobutton technique, as described by Pochini et al. Treatment of the traumatic anterior instability was performed using the technique described by Bristow-Latarjet, and the acromioclavicular joint dislocation was repaired using the modified technique of Weaver-Dunn with the aid of an anchor...
2014: BMJ Case Reports
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