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(inferior tarsal arch)
17 results
  • Talar positional fault in persons with chronic ankle instability. [Journal Article]
  • APArch Phys Med Rehabil 2010; 91(8):1267-71
  • Wikstrom EA, Hubbard TJ
  • CONCLUSIONS: An anterior talar positional fault is present in the involved limb of individuals with CAI relative to their uninvolved limb and compared with the matched limb of a control group. The talar position measurement technique has excellent intratester and intertester reliability.
  • [Transnasal canthopexy]. [Journal Article]
  • RSRev Stomatol Chir Maxillofac 2010; 111(1):36-42
  • Laure B, Petraud A, … Krastinova D
  • Medial canthopexy is a permanent and stable fixation of the internal canthus and its elements in an anatomical position. Transnasal canthopexy is difficult to perform. The specific material includes ...
  • The lateral tarsal strip mini-tarsorrhaphy procedure. [Journal Article]
  • AFArch Facial Plast Surg 2009 Mar-Apr; 11(2):136-9
  • Vagefi MR, Anderson RL
  • The lateral canthus normally sits 1 to 2 mm higher than the medial canthus. With time, aging and gravity produce inferior displacement of the canthus. Numerous eyelid disorders can also result in low...
  • [Sinus tarsi syndrome: what hurts?]. [Journal Article]
  • UUnfallchirurg 2008; 111(2):132-6
  • Herrmann M, Pieper KS
  • Sinus tarsi syndrome, described by O'Connor in 1958 and Brown in 1960, is a clinical finding often seen after an accident, consisting of a painful reaction to pressure on the sinus tarsi. This syndro...
  • [Idiopathic loss of lateral tarsal suspension]. [Case Reports]
  • ASArch Soc Esp Oftalmol 2007; 82(6):369-71
  • Troyano J, Martín E, … García-Sánchez J
  • CONCLUSIONS: Disinsertion of the union of the inferior tarsus with the lateral canthus, of unknown cause, is a very uncommon finding that has almost never been reported in the world literature. There are two cases described of eyelid elastolysis with loss of lateral tarsal suspension, as in our case, but both showed eyelid skin atrophy and had histopathologic confirmation. Our case did not have skin atrophy.
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