By Peter Habermeyer, Petra Magosch, Sven Lichtenberg
This is the 1st unmarried reference of classifications and ratings of the shoulder. It provides a essentially based, well-defined compendium of classifications and ratings of the shoulder to be used in daily scientific existence to enhance and simplify the communique among physicians and physiotherapists. it's the first unmarried reference of classifications and rankings of the shoulder. The booklet is for orthopedic and trauma surgeons, radiologists, and physiotherapists.
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Additional info for Classifications and Scores of the Shoulder
N Crescent tear: tear involves supraspinatus tendon (Fig. 10 a). Medial retraction presents a crescent-shaped defect beginning near the long head of the biceps tendon and arching medially and posteriorly for 2 to 3 cm. n Triangular defect: Reverse L: Supraspinatus tear extends medially through rotator cuff interval in line with long head of biceps tendon (Fig. 10 b) A moderate-sized triangular defect is most commonly produced when a supraspinatus tear extends medially along its anterior border in a line with the long head of the biceps tendon.
However, full-substance tears that do not involve the entire width of a given tendon are of no apparent mechanical consequence. The essential symptom is pain, which may cause loss of function. Lesions of Group I rarely exhibit an operative indication. Physiotherapy aiming to eliminate subacromial impingement usually results in satisfactory pain relief. Surgical repair, when indicated, is easily achieved either by suturing or by reattachment to bone. The necrotic tissue must be resected before repair.
There are equal contributions to both the anterior and the posterior parts of the labrum. d Type IV. 2 Classification of SLAP-Lesions (superior labrum, anterior to posterior lesion) according to Snyder [122, 123] * A SLAP lesion is defined as an injury of the superior labrum from anterior to posterior in relation to the biceps tendon anchor. n Type 1: fraying and fragmentation of the free edge of the superior labrum. ± 21% of SLAP lesions. ± This is often a relatively minor problem that is commonly encountered during routine arthroscopy in middle-aged and older patients (Fig.
Classifications and Scores of the Shoulder by Peter Habermeyer, Petra Magosch, Sven Lichtenberg