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433 results
  • StatPearls: Elbow Dislocation [BOOK]
    StatPearls Publishing: Treasure Island (FL) Layson James J Ascension Macomb-Oakland Best Ben J. BJ Michigan State University BOOK
  • The elbow is among the most common large joints to dislocate. Dislocations may be isolated, involve damage to static supportive structures of the elbow, and may even cause fractures about the elbow. Because of this, it is important to recognize elbow dislocations and know the appropriate management to avoid any complications. Simply put, the elbow is the articulation between the distal humerus wi…
  • Evidence for efficacy of new developments in reconstructive upper limb surgery for tetraplegia. [Journal Article]
    J Hand Surg Eur Vol 2019; :1753193419886443Ledgard JP, Gschwind CR
  • Nerve transfers are increasingly utilized for upper limb reconstruction in tetraplegia. We reviewed the literature for results achieved by nerve transfers for elbow extension, wrist control and finger and thumb flexion and extension. Muscle strength grading was the only outcome measure consistently reported. The results confirm that nerve transfers can effectively reanimate muscles in selected ca…
  • StatPearls: Hand Nerve Compression Syndromes [BOOK]
    StatPearls Publishing: Treasure Island (FL) Sharrak Samir S Des Moines Un. / Firelands RMC M Das Joe J National Hospital for Neurology and Neurosurgery, Queen Square, London BOOK
  • Nerve compression syndromes of the hand present with various signs and symptoms that correspond to the nerve involved and its anatomic distribution. There are three nerves and their corresponding branches that provide sensory and motor innervation to the hand that include the median, ulnar, and radial. An understanding of the anatomy and distribution of these nerves is paramount in distinguishing…
  • A Rare Case of Supinator Intramuscular Myxoma with Encasement of the Posterior Interosseous Nerve. [Case Reports]
    Case Rep Orthop 2019; 2019:5156032Lim CY, Duski S, Chye PC
  • Intramuscular myxomas are rare, benign mesenchymal tumors. Tumor location in the forearm is very rare among all the intramuscular myxomas. To the best of our knowledge, there were two cases of supinator intramuscular myxoma reported in the literature, and we intend to report the third case of supinator myxoma with encasement of the posterior interosseous nerve (PIN). A 67-year-old lady presented …
  • StatPearls: Cheiralgia Paresthetica [BOOK]
    StatPearls Publishing: Treasure Island (FL) Anthony Jonathan H. JH Larkin Community Hospital Hadeed Andrew A Hoffler Charles E. CE BOOK
  • The radial nerve is susceptible to compression at many different locations throughout its course. Cheiralgia paresthetic is compression of the superficial branch of the radial nerve in the forearm. This condition was first described by Dr. Wartenberg in 1932 when he introduced the term cheiralgia paresthetica and reported five clinical cases.[1][2] It is also commonly known as Wartenburg syndrome…
  • Anatomical Study of Innervation of the Supinator Muscle to Reinnervate the Posterior Interosseous Nerve. [Journal Article]
    Rev Bras Ortop (Sao Paulo) 2019; 54(3):253-260Caetano EB, Vieira LA, … Cruz BAP
  • Objective The purpose of this anatomical study was to analyze the possibility of transferring radial nerve branches to the supinator muscle to reinnervate the posterior interosseous nerve (PIN) originating from the C7-T1 roots. Methods Thirty members of 15 cadavers, all male, prepared with an intra-arterial glycerol and formaldehyde solution injection, were dissected. Results All dissected limbs …
  • StatPearls: Anatomy, Shoulder and Upper Limb, Forearm Radius [BOOK]
    StatPearls Publishing: Treasure Island (FL) Bair Michael M. MM Lincoln Memorial - DCOM Zafar Gondal Anoosh A Rawal Institute of Health Sciences BOOK
  • The radius is one of two long bones that make up the human antebrachium, the other bone being the ulna. The radius has three borders, three surfaces, and has a prismoid shape in which the base is broader than the anterior border. The radius articulates proximally at the elbow with the capitulum of the humerus and the radial notch of the ulna. It articulates at its distal end with the ulna at the …
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