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1,886 results
  • Sacroiliac joints: anatomical variations on MR images. [Journal Article]
  • EREur Radiol 2018 Jun 06
  • El Rafei M, Badr S, … Cotten A
  • CONCLUSIONS: Several anatomical variations of the SIJs are relatively commonly seen on MR images, particularly in females. These variations may be associated with signal intensity changes, which may be mechanical and not necessarily inflammatory in nature.• Anatomical variations of SIJ may involve the cartilaginous or ligamentous part of the joint • Anatomical variations of SIJ are sometimes associated with edematous and/or structural changes of the adjacent bone • Anatomical variations of the SIJ can be misleading on MR imaging.
  • Septic arthritis of the sacroiliac joint. [Journal Article]
  • RReumatologia 2018; 56(1):55-58
  • Woytala PJ, Sebastian A, … Wiland P
  • Septic arthritis is an inflammation of a joint caused directly by various microorganisms. It is often characterized by many unspecific symptoms. Bacteria is the most often etiological factor. We pres...
  • Biologics for treating axial spondyloarthritis. [Journal Article]
  • EOExpert Opin Biol Ther 2018; 18(6):641-652
  • Jones A, Ciurtin C, … Machado PM
  • Spondyloarthritis (SpA) encompasses a heterogeneous group of diseases sharing genetic, immunological, clinical and imaging features. Axial spondyloarthritis (axSpA) refers to a subgroup characterised...
  • An unexpected cause of sacroiliitis in a patient with gout and chronic psoriasis with inflammatory arthritis: a case report. [Journal Article]
  • BMBMC Musculoskelet Disord 2018 Apr 20; 19(1):126
  • Alqatari S, Visevic R, … Murphy G
  • CONCLUSIONS: This case is meant to highlight an important but overlooked cause of active sacroililitis and inflammatory type back pain in patients who have gout, and to bring to the attention that plain X-ray, MRI and ultrasound cannot differentiate between inflammatory sacroiliitis caused by seronegative arthritis versus gouty arthritis. CT scan can add more information but DECT is the preferred method for differentiation and identification of axial tophaceous gout.
  • Sacroiliitis in Axial Spondyloarthritis: Assessing Morphology and Activity. [Journal Article]
  • SMSemin Musculoskelet Radiol 2018; 22(2):180-188
  • Jans L, Egund N, … Jurik AG
  • CONCLUSIONS:  MRI plays a key role in the diagnosis and follow-up of sacroiliitis in spondyloarthritis. MRI of the sacroiliac joints in affected patients may show active lesions such as bone marrow edema, capsulitis, enthesitis, or synovitis as well as structural changes such as erosion, fat infiltration, sclerosis, backfill, and ankylosis. Active lesions of sacroiliitis on MRI are particularly important for the diagnosis and assessment of ongoing active inflammation. Structural lesions increasingly gain importance for diagnosis and follow-up. Active lesions remain the hallmark for assessment of inflammation in sacroiliitis. Structural lesions increasingly play a role in the diagnosis of spondyloarthritis.
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