High Yield Orthopaedics: Expert Consult - Online and Print by Javad Parvizi MD

By Javad Parvizi MD

Here's a nice reference resource to be used while getting ready for board or re-certifying checks. excessive Yield Orthopaedics concisely conveys crucial details within the box as a result of six hundred illustrations-250 in complete colour. The constant bankruptcy format-covering each subject completely from the pathophysiology and distribution to the indications and treatment-presents the fabric in a fashion that makes it effortless to entry and digest. transportable and compact, this booklet offers you a useful tool no matter if you're a working towards orthopaedist or learning on your Boards.Covers greater than 2 hundred subject matters with 460 illustrations-250 in complete color-to give you a accomplished but centred resource.Emphasizes acceptance of entities illustrated at the Board checks with or extra key scientific or pathological figures in line with writeup to offer you the fullest realizing of the material.Presents issues chosen in keeping with the research of decades of exam adventure so that you get in basic terms the real information.Includes the main actual details from specialists who retain you current.Supplements issues with illustrations, tables, figures, radiographs, or even move charts and equations to supply you with a visible knowing of the material.Features chapters prepared alphabetically by means of sickness that will help you locate what you would like fast.Conveys the data in a concise, but established demeanour for at-a-glance reference.Provides easy accessibility to authoritative history with or 3 severe references in line with writeup to increase your analyzing.

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21-2 Forces occurring on the elbow with the throwing motion. A to D are sites of possible injury. (From DeLee J, Drez D [eds]: DeLee and Drez’s Orthopaedic Sports Medicine, 3rd ed. ) 42 Athletic Injuries • 43 • Angiofibroblastic hyperplasia seen in microscopic evaluation of tissue • Treatment: Activity modification, physical therapy, nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs, counterforce bracing, and corticosteroid injections (95% success rate) • Medial Epicondylitis (Golfer’s Elbow) • Overuse syndrome of flexor/pronator mass • Less common and more difficult to treat than tennis elbow • Similar treatment as tennis elbow • Ulnar Collateral Ligament (UCL) Injury • Repetitive, high-velocity, valgus load to medial aspect of the elbow (late cocking and acceleration) • Attenuation or rupture of the anterior band • Surgery/ligament reconstruction is favored over direct repair; only indicated for high-level athletes Hand/Wrist: • “Jersey Finger” • Avulsion injury of flexor digitorum profundus tendon from base of P3 • Requires retrieval of retracted tendon and reattachment to base of phalanx • Arthrodesis is favored over late repair due to finger stiffness following tendon grafting • “Mallet Finger” • Avulsion of the terminal extensor tendon • Forced flexion of the extended distal interphalangeal joint • Treated with prolonged extension splinting (Ͼ6 weeks); chronic injuries may result in swan neck deformities Hip: • Hip Pointer • Iliac crest contusion due to direct trauma in contact sports • Avulsion of iliac apophysis should be ruled out in adolescent athletes • Treatment consists of ice, compression, pain control, and placing affected leg in maximum stretch Knee: • Meniscal Tears • Medial torn three times more commonly than lateral meniscus • Gold standard for meniscal repair remains the inside-out technique with vertical mattress sutures • Protect saphenous nerve medially and peroneal nerve laterally!

Menisci: Medial and lateral: Fibrocartilaginous Rings: Located on the proximal surface of the tibial condyles. These are basically shock absorbers that deepen the shallow concave articular surface of the tibia and help prevent side-to-side rocking of the femur. Ligaments: Extracapsular Ligaments: • Lateral collateral ligament (LCL)—helps to resist varus forces placed on the knee and helps prevent internal and external rotation of the tibia • Medial collateral ligament (MCL)—helps to resist valgus forces and external rotation of the tibia • Oblique popliteal ligament • Arcuate popliteal ligament Intracapsular Ligaments: • Anterior cruciate ligament (ACL)—prevents anterior displacement of the tibia on the femur when the leg is flexed, prevents excessive internal rotation, stabilizes the fully extended knee, and checks for hyperextension of the knee Superior view Semimembranosus tendon Oblique popliteal ligament Posterior cruciate ligament Tibial collateral ligament (deep part bound to medial meniscus) Medial meniscus Synovial membrane Superior articular surface of tibia (medial facet) Joint capsule Anterior cruciate ligament Patellar ligament Posterior meniscofemoral ligament Arcuate popliteal ligament Fibular collateral ligament Bursa Popliteus tendon Subpopliteal recess Lateral meniscus Superior articular surface of tibia (lateral facet) lliotibial tract blended into capsule Infrapatellar fat pad Anterior aspect Fig.

Menisci: Medial and lateral: Fibrocartilaginous Rings: Located on the proximal surface of the tibial condyles. These are basically shock absorbers that deepen the shallow concave articular surface of the tibia and help prevent side-to-side rocking of the femur. Ligaments: Extracapsular Ligaments: • Lateral collateral ligament (LCL)—helps to resist varus forces placed on the knee and helps prevent internal and external rotation of the tibia • Medial collateral ligament (MCL)—helps to resist valgus forces and external rotation of the tibia • Oblique popliteal ligament • Arcuate popliteal ligament Intracapsular Ligaments: • Anterior cruciate ligament (ACL)—prevents anterior displacement of the tibia on the femur when the leg is flexed, prevents excessive internal rotation, stabilizes the fully extended knee, and checks for hyperextension of the knee Superior view Semimembranosus tendon Oblique popliteal ligament Posterior cruciate ligament Tibial collateral ligament (deep part bound to medial meniscus) Medial meniscus Synovial membrane Superior articular surface of tibia (medial facet) Joint capsule Anterior cruciate ligament Patellar ligament Posterior meniscofemoral ligament Arcuate popliteal ligament Fibular collateral ligament Bursa Popliteus tendon Subpopliteal recess Lateral meniscus Superior articular surface of tibia (lateral facet) lliotibial tract blended into capsule Infrapatellar fat pad Anterior aspect Fig.

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