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1st mpj

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6 papers 0 to 25 followers
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23386758/evidence-based-analysis-of-the-efficacy-for-operative-treatment-of-hallux-rigidus
#1
REVIEW
Daniel S McNeil, Judith F Baumhauer, Mark A Glazebrook
BACKGROUND: The aim of this article is to provide an evidence-based literature review and assessment of the quality of literature regarding operative interventions for hallux rigidus. METHODS: A comprehensive evidence-based literature review of the PubMed database was conducted on June 24, 2011, identifying 586 articles, of which 135 were relevant in assessing the efficacy of common operative interventions for hallux rigidus. The 135 studies were then assigned a level of evidence (I-V) to denote quality...
January 2013: Foot & Ankle International
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26187719/outcome-of-distal-first-metatarsal-osteotomy-shortening-in-hallux-rigidus-grades-ii-and-iii
#2
Paolo Ceccarini, Alfredo Ceccarini, Giuseppe Rinonapoli, Auro Caraffa
BACKGROUND: Existing techniques for operative treatment of hallux rigidus commonly combine skeletal and soft tissue interventions to obtain long-lasting relief of pain. To date, operative treatments include implant arthroplasty, cheilectomy, various osteotomies, nonimplant arthroplasty, and arthrodesis. We assessed a technique that respects the anatomy and joint function and used a shortening osteotomy of the head of the first metatarsal. METHODS: We evaluated a series of 40 consecutive patients affected by grade II and III hallux rigidus, aged 32 to 79 years, who had undergone surgery from January 2010 to January 2014...
December 2015: Foot & Ankle International
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/21239418/quantitative-review-of-operative-management-of-hallux-rigidus
#3
REVIEW
Nicola Maffulli, Rocco Papalia, Alessio Palumbo, Angelo Del Buono, Vincenzo Denaro
INTRODUCTION: Surgical techniques for the management of hallux rigidus include cheilectomy, Keller resection arthroplasty, arthrodesis, Silastic implantation, phalangeal or metatarsal osteotomy, capsular arthroplasty, partial or total joint replacement, interposition arthroplasty. However, the optimal management is controversial. SOURCES OF DATA: We performed a comprehensive search of CINAHL, Embase, Medline and the Cochrane Central Registry of Controlled Trials, from inception of the database to 2 November 2010...
2011: British Medical Bulletin
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/16174497/arthrodesis-or-total-replacement-arthroplasty-for-hallux-rigidus-a-randomized-controlled-trial
#4
RANDOMIZED CONTROLLED TRIAL
J N Alastair Gibson, Colin E Thomson
BACKGROUND: Arthrodesis is the current treatment for end-stage hallux rigidus, although there are many reports advocating total joint replacement arthroplasty. The aim of this randomized controlled trial was to evaluate clinical outcomes after first metatarsophalangeal joint (MTPJ) arthrodesis and replacement arthroplasty. METHODS: Between November, 1998, and January 2001, 63 patients between the ages of 34 and 77 years, with unilateral or bilateral MTPJ arthritis were recruited and randomly selected to have either MTPJ arthrodesis or arthroplasty...
September 2005: Foot & Ankle International
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/22661564/surgical-management-of-hallux-rigidus
#5
REVIEW
Jonathan Thorndike Deland, Benjamin Roller Williams
Hallux rigidus is the most common degenerative joint pathology of the foot. Untreated, it may result in notable limitations in gait, activity level, and daily function. Positive outcomes can be achieved with nonsurgical management; surgery is recommended for the sufficiently symptomatic patient for whom nonsurgical measures are unsuccessful. Surgery is selected based on grade of involvement. Early to mid-stage hallux rigidus is best managed with cheilectomy or cheilectomy and proximal phalanx osteotomy. Arthrodesis and arthroplasty are reserved for late-stage hallux rigidus...
June 2012: Journal of the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/15012033/first-metatarsophalangeal-joint-arthrodesis
#6
REVIEW
Gerard V Yu, Paul O Gorby
First MTP joint arthrodesis continues to be a time-honored, effective, and valuable procedure as a primary or secondary surgery for various pathologies afflicting the first ray segment. Though commonly thought of as a salvage procedure, it has proven beneficial in the management of primary hallux limitus and rigidus, geriatric hallux valgus deformity, severe arthritis of any etiology, and conditions in which joint instability or deformity are not readily correctable by more traditional approaches. Since its initial description in the 1800s, the procedure has continued to be popular among orthopedic and podiatric surgeons...
January 2004: Clinics in Podiatric Medicine and Surgery
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