7 edition of Chondral Disease of the Knee found in the catalog.
August 10, 2006 by Springer .
Written in English
|Contributions||Brian J. Cole (Editor), M. Mike Malek (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||150|
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This valuable resource, derived from Drs. Cole and Malek’s Articular Cartilage Lesions: A Practical Guide to Assessment and Treatment, features case studies that help the reader develop an understanding of chondral disease and hone the decision-making skills integral to successful cartilage repair and solution case studies included were selected for optimum clinical value Format: Hardcover.
The reader can quickly leaf through the pages learning how these authors chose to address 38 chondral injuries of the knee via well formatted case presentations. While this style is practical, it is also anecdotal and the reader must refer to a separate book for foundational research or Price: $ About this book Introduction This valuable resource, derived from Drs.
Cole and Malek’s Articular Cartilage Lesions: A Practical Guide to Assessment and Treatment, features case studies that help the reader develop an understanding of chondral disease and hone the decision-making skills integral to successful cartilage repair and solution.
Focal chondral defect of the medial femoral condyle in a previously meniscectomized knee Brian J. Cole. Focal chondral defect lateral femoral condyle, prior lateral meniscectomy, and small focal chondral defect lateral tibial plateau Brian J. Cole. Bipolar focal chondral defects of the patellofemoral joint with patellar instability Book Edition: 1.
Chondral Disease of the Knee A Case-Based Approach Brian J. Cole, MD, MBA Associate Professor, Department of Orthopedics and Department of Anatomy and Cell Biology Director, Cartilage Restoration Center at Rush Rush University Medical Center, Chicago, Illinois M.
Mike Malek, MD Director, Washington Orthopaedic and Knee Clinic, Fairfax, Virginia. An articular cartilage injury, or chondral injury, may occur as a result of a pivot or twist on a bent knee, similar to the motion that can cause a meniscus tear.
Damage may also be the result of a direct blow to the knee. Chondral injuries may accompany an injury to a ligament, such as the anterior cruciate ligament. Small pieces of the. Book Title:Chondral Disease of the Knee: A Case-Based Approach This book consists of case studies selected for their clinical value.
The text is comprehensive and covers the spectrum of current treatments. Chondral Disease of the Knee This is trial version Chondral Disease of the Knee A Case-Based Approach Brian J.
Cole, MD, MBA Associate Professor, Department of Orthopedics and Department of Anatomy and Cell Biology Director, Cartilage Restoration Center at Rush Rush University Medical Center, Chicago, Illinois M. Mike Malek, MD Director, Washington Orthopaedic and Knee. This valuable resource, derived from Drs.
Cole and Malek’s Articular Cartilage Lesions: A Practical Guide to Assessment and Treatment, features case studies that help the reader develop an understanding of chondral disease and hone the decision-making skills integral.
Chondral disease of the knee: a case-based approach. Focal chondral defect of the medial femoral condyle in a previously meniscectomized knee / Brian Cole -- Focal chondral defect lateral femoral condyle, prior lateral meniscectomy and small focal chondral defect lateral tibial plateau / Brian Cole -- Bipolar focal chondral defects of the.
Several large studies have found high-grade chondral lesions (Outerbridge grades III and IV) in 5% to 11% of younger patients.
Chronic leverage of the head in the acetabulum creates chondral injury in the ‘contre-coup’ region of the posteroinferior acetabulum. Pincer deformities are more common in middle-aged women.
The lesions created are also smaller than those from cam deformities, and, thus, more benign. Get this from a library.
Chondral disease of the knee: a case-based approach. [Brian J Cole; M Mike Malek;] -- Consisting of case studies selected for their clinical value, this text focuses on clarifying the overall decision-making process involved with cartilage repair and solution implementation.
Microfracture can be used for unstable or full-thickness (Outerbridge grade 3 or 4) focal chondral defects or degenerative arthritis with good knee alignment. The procedure is contraindicated for patients with inflammatory arthritis, lower limb malalignment, partial-thickness (Outerbridge grade 1 or 2) chondral defects, or reluctance to Cited by: chondral: (kar'ti-laj'i-nŭs), Relating to or consisting of cartilage.
Synonym(s): chondral. A loose body is a free-floating piece of bone, cartilage or a foreign object in the knee joint, the most common joint for loose bodies. We will present in this chapter two types of articular loose bodies, the chondral and osteochondral types, different, iatrogenic, loose bodies will be presented in the complications chapter (Fig.
6 Isolated focal chondral defect of the medial femoral condyle 7 Symptomatic focal chondral defect of lateral femoral condyle 8 Isolated small grade IV medial femoral condyle chondral lesion 9 Isolated medial compartment osteoarthritis 10 Unicompartmental bipolar disease 11 Medial femoral condyle focal chondral defect The treatment for chondral injurys ranges from conservative, to arthroscopic and open surgeries (arthroscopic debridement, marrow-stimulating techniques, autologous chondrocyte transfers and implantation, and allografts), and would depend on the patient’s.
The treatment of chondral knee injuries remains a challenge for the orthopedic surgeon, mainly owing to the characteristics of the cartilage tissue, which promote low potential for regeneration.
Chondral lesions can be caused by metabolic stimulation, or by genetic, vascular and traumatic events, and are classified according to the size and.
It is well established that the altered biomechanics in the partially and completely meniscectomized knee lead to a progression of degenerative changes.1, 2 After meniscectomy, in the lateral compartment, unique anatomic and biomechanical factors lead to a relatively higher risk of tibiofemoral articular degeneration when compared with the medial compartment.
3 In the appropriate clinical Cited by: Orthopedics Today | When filling osteochondral defects in the knee, surgeons have a list of treatment options to choose from and more options are in the works. Giles R. Scuderi, MD, reviewed the. Osteochondral defect lesions are a form of chronic knee pain that occurs when part of the bone and cartilage separates from the rest of the knee joint.
The knee is made up of bones, muscles, ligaments and cartilage that hold this joint together. Usually, this condition is found in more children than adults. Cartilage is the extremely smooth, shiny white material that coats the ends of the bones in almost all of the joints in our body.
Unfortunately, cartilage has a poor ability to repair itself when injured. Injuries to the smooth cartilage surface of the knee joint increase rubbing and friction in the knee, and predispose the knee to further cartilage wear and erosion.
Chondrocalcinosis or cartilage calcification is calcification (accumulation of calcium salts) in hyaline and/or fibrocartilage. It can be seen on radiography. Causes. Buildup of calcium phosphate in the ankle joints has been found in about 50% of the general population, and may be associated with osteoarthritis.
Another common cause of chondrocalcinosis is calcium pyrophosphate dihydrate Specialty: Radiology. Chondromalacia patellae, also known as “runner’s knee,” is a condition where the cartilage on the undersurface of the patella (kneecap) deteriorates and softens.
This. Rapid Progression of Chondral Disease in the Lateral Compartment of the Knee Following Meniscectomy J. Winslow Alford, M.D., Paul Lewis, B.S., Richard W.
Kang, B.S., and Brian J. Cole, M.D., M.B.A. Abstract: We present 2 cases of severe, rapidly progressive chondral disease in the lateral compart-ment within 12 months after meniscectomy.
In File Size: KB. ANATOMY AND PATHOANATOMY. The patellofemoral joint of the knee is a complex articulation, with multiple facets on the patella and a complex, saddle-shaped trochlear groove. 5 – 7 The articular cartilage on the patella itself is the thickest articular cartilage in the body, measuring up to 7 mm thick on the medial facet.
Chondral defects on the patella may be have several causes, including. The most commonly performed procedures for treating chondral defects are Shaving and Microfracture. Shaving or Debridement.
This arthroscopic technique has been popular for 20 years and has had very satisfactory results for over 75% of patients. A chondral defect usually occurs following an injury such as a blow to the knee or other joints. Cartilage does not repair by itself and therefore other treatment is needed.
Above: Therapist explaining the pathology of the knee condition to the client. Buy (ebook) Chondral Disease of the Knee by M. Mike Malek, Brian J. Cole, eBook format, from the Dymocks online bookstore. Chondral or Articular Cartilage Defect is a degenerative joint disease, articular cartilage damage, joint pain and knee arthritis are treated by knee surgeon, Dr Kelechi Okoroha in Detroit, West Bloomfield and Royal Oak, MI.
He also offers cartilage repair. Damage to healthy articular cartilage can lead to degenerative joint disease (such as arthritis) and joint pain. Over time, natural wear and tear of articular cartilage occurs as a result of age, activity or from sporting events.
Once a chondral defect has occurred, it has limited ability to heal or repair itself due to the lack of blood supply.
In view of this, chondral lesions that do not penetrate the subchondral bone (partial thickness) do not heal and usually progress to the degeneration of the articular surface.
The most common joint affected with chondral injuries is the knee joint. The knee joint accounts Author: Adrian J. Cassar-Gheiti, Neil G. Burke, Theresa M. Cassar-Gheiti, Kevin J. Mulhall. Acute chondral or osteochondral lesions of the ankle joint are typically co entities of ankle sprains and ankle fractures.
The exact inicidence is not clear, however clinical and radiological.  Several studies with follow-up of up to 20 years demonstrated good outcomes in more than 80% of patients with ACI for the treatment of chondral defects of the femoral condyles and.
Articular cartilage injuries in the knee have been recognized as a cause of significant morbidity and disability since the early 19th century. 1 Each year it is estimated that chondral lesions Cited by: in patellofemoral syndrome, the patella rubs against the inner or outer femur rather than tracking straight down the middle.
as a result, the patellofemoral joint on either the inner or outer side may. Treatable Chondral Injuries in the Knee: Frequency of Associated Focal Subchondral Edema OBJECTIVE. In the knee, chondral ﬂaps and fractures are radiographically occult articular cartilage injuries that can mimic meniscal tears clinically; once correctly diagnosed, these injuries can be.
Articular cartilage defects of the knee demonstrate limited regenerative potential in response to injury and, therefore, have been implicated as a potential risk factor in the development of early-onset osteoarthritis ().Chondral defects are seen in 34%% of knee arthroscopies (), while full-thickness focal lesions of with an area of at least cm 2 are seen in %% (range of.
Introduction. Most injuries to the osteochondral region in adolescents have generally been believed to occur as osteochondral fractures, ; however, Nakamura et al. have reported a rare case of a purely chondral fragment from the articular cartilage of the knee which was successfully treated by fixation of the fragment accompanied by bone marrow by:.
Chondral delamination injuries of th e knee show increa sed linear signal abnormality at the junction of the articular ca rtilage and subchondral bo ne on T2-weighted (fast spin-echo) images of the knee. Identifying and treating these lesions results in an improved.