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Congenital Shoulder Dislocation


Presentation

  • The Fourth Edition of this best-selling book is packed full of information to help the reader move from a presenting problem to an accurate diagnosis.[books.google.de]
  • Each topic is presented in a concise, focused, and well-illustrated format featuring a description of the condition, discussion of symptoms, examination findings, functional limitations, and diagnostic testing.[books.google.com]
  • Thus, the patient presenting with traumatic or acquired instability may present with poor neuromuscular control that must be addressed.[mikereinold.com]
  • Slight internal rotation is present when appreciating the greater and lesser tuberosities. No fracture is seen.[bmj.com]
  • Upper extremity differences that are present at birth are called congenital abnormalities or disorders. These differences may range from mild, such as constriction bands on the fingers, to severe, such as part of an arm remaining unformed.[lihandtoshouldercenter.com]
Dysostosis
  • Acrodysostosis Acrodysostosis with multiple hormone resistance Acrodysplasia scoliosis Acrofacial dysostosis Acrofacial dysostosis, Catania type Acrofacial dysostosis, Kennedy-Teebi type Acrofacial dysostosis, Palagonia type Acrofacial dysostosis, Rodríguez[se-atlas.de]
  • Crouzon's disease Q75.2 Hypertelorism Q75.3 Macrocephaly Q75.4 Mandibulofacial dysostosis Syndrome: · Franceschetti · Treacher-Collins Q75.5 Oculomandibular dysostosis Q75.8 Other specified congenital malformations of skull and face bones Absence of[apps.who.int]
  • Differentiation from cleidocranial dysostosis is more difficult, since the appearance can be identical—in 40 cases of cleidocranial dysostosis, 17 of the clavicular lesions were unilateral and affected only the right side [ 13 ].[radiologykey.com]
Fatigue
  • Glean the latest information on hot topics in the field such as cancer-related fatigue, polytrauma, and traumatic brain injury Efficiently and expertly implement new ICD-10 codes in a busy outpatient setting.[books.google.com]
  • Even when the prosthetic device fits well, it takes a strong person or one that can be trained to be strong so that the weight of the prosthesis doesn’t cause too much fatigue on the part of the wearer.[autoaccident.com]
Photophobia
Knee Pain
  • 3313 Knee contractures 361 3314 Differential diagnosis of knee pain 364 3315 Indications for imaging procedures for the knee 365 34 Foot and ankle 366 342 Radiographic techniques for the foot and ankle 372 343 Congenital clubfoot 374 345 Other congenital[books.google.com]
  • Pain / Arthritis Pain Neck Pain Shoulder Pain Heel Pain Ankle Pain Elbow Pain Hip Pain Orthopaedic Rehabilitation Cervical spondylosis Lower back pain Sciatica Knee Osteoarthritis Frozen Shoulder Plantar Fasciitis Lumbar Spondylosis Lumbar Canal Stenosis[physioline.in]
Hip Pain
  • Utilize the very latest approaches in hip surgery including hip resurfacing, hip preservation surgery, and treatment of hip pain in the young adult; and get the latest information on metal-on-metal hips so you can better manage patients with these devices[books.google.de]
  • Concession Treatments Neurological Rehabilitation Stroke Facial / Bell’s Palsy Spinal Cord Injury Parkinson’s Disease Multiple Sclerosis Pain Rehabilitation Back Pain Knee Pain / Arthritis Pain Neck Pain Shoulder Pain Heel Pain Ankle Pain Elbow Pain Hip[physioline.in]
Myopathy
  • Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease type 3 X-linked Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease type 4 X-linked Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease type 5 X-linked Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease type 6 X-linked Opitz G/BBB syndrome X-linked calvarial hyperostosis X-linked centronuclear myopathy[se-atlas.de]
  • Some of the syndromes can be grouped under broad categories such as osteochondrodysplasia, 3, 29, 33, 90 dysostoses, 18 primary growth disturbances, primary metabolic abnormalities, and congenital myopathies.[clinicalgate.com]
Musculoskeletal Pain
  • Practical, clinically relevant material facilitates the diagnosis and treatment of musculoskeletal, pain, and chronic disabling conditions.[books.google.com]
Fear
  • Seite 238 - No doubt it is intended that the dressings shall prevent all motion of the forearm upon the arm ; but I fear that they cannot always be made to do this.[books.google.de]
  • Apprehension refers to the fear that the shoulder will subluxate or dislocate. This fear may prevent the individual from participating fully in work or sports.[orthop.washington.edu]
  • The test is positive for anterior instability if the patient experiences apprehension during the test and fears the shoulder is going to slip out of place. View/Print Figure FIGURE 6. The anterior apprehension test, or crank test.[aafp.org]
Aggressive Behavior
  • behavior syndrome X-linked intellectual disability-hypotonic face syndrome X-linked intellectual disability-macrocephaly-macroorchidism syndrome X-linked intellectual disability-plagiocephaly syndrome X-linked intellectual disability-precocious puberty-obesity[se-atlas.de]
Dystonia
  • Stay current with expanded and updated coverage of diagnosis, management and rehabilitation of Cervical Dystonia, Suprascapular Neuropathy, Epicondylitis, Temporomandibular Joint Pain, Spinal Cord Injury, Stroke, Adhesive Capsulitis of the Hip, and Adductor[books.google.com]
  • […] disability-progressive spastic diplegia syndrome Severe intellectual disability-short stature-behavioral abnormalities-facial dysmorphism syndrome Severe lateral tibial bowing with short stature Severe motor and intellectual disabilities-sensorineural deafness-dystonia[se-atlas.de]
Thalamic Pain
  • Get a broader perspective on your field from new chapters on Labral Tears of the Shoulder and Hip, Pubalgia, Chondral Injuries, Central Post-Stroke Pain (Thalamic Pain Syndrome), Chemotherapy-induced Peripheral Neuropathy, Radiation Fibrosis Syndrome,[books.google.com]
Peripheral Neuropathy
  • Get a broader perspective on your field from new chapters on Labral Tears of the Shoulder and Hip, Pubalgia, Chondral Injuries, Central Post-Stroke Pain (Thalamic Pain Syndrome), Chemotherapy-induced Peripheral Neuropathy, Radiation Fibrosis Syndrome,[books.google.com]

Workup

  • WORKUP PRIOR TO SHOULDER INSTABILITY SURGERY During a visit with Dr. Gamradt to evaluate for shoulder instability and/or labral tearing, one of the most important features of the workup is the History.[gamradtortho.com]
  • Common closed reduction methods include the Allis method and Stimson method. [20] Once reduction is completed management becomes less urgent and appropriate workup including CT scanning can be completed. [13] Post-reduction, people may begin early crutch-assisted[en.wikipedia.org]

Treatment

  • Practical, clinically relevant material facilitates the diagnosis and treatment of musculoskeletal, pain, and chronic disabling conditions.[books.google.com]
  • Make informed clinical choices for each patient, from diagnosis and treatment selection through post-treatment strategies and management of complications, with new evidence-based criteria throughout.[books.google.de]
  • Septic suppurative arthritis 578 44 Juvenile rheumatoid arthritis 581 45 Tumors 585 452 Benign bone tumors and tumorlike lesions 595 453 Malignant bone tumors 611 454 Soft tissue tumors 622 455 Therapeutic strategies for bone and soft tissue tumors 631 Treatment[books.google.com]
  • Mileti J, Sperling JW, Cofield RH (2003) Shoulder arthroplasty for the treatment of postinfectious glenohumeral arthritis.[link.springer.com]
  • I do not fail to notice that this position has serious objections, and that it is liable to inconveniences which must always, probably, prevent its being adopted as the usual plan of treatment for fractured arms.[books.google.de]

Prognosis

  • […] the upper extremity 485 357 Fractures of the upper extremities 494 358 Tumors of the upper extremities 522 41 Traumatology basic principles 532 413 Diagnosis 533 414 Special injuries 536 415 Therapeutic principles 540 416 Followup management 543 418 Prognosis[books.google.com]
  • , Prevention, and Comlications Prognosis is better if treatment begins earlier Complications include joint contractures AVN of the femoral head Please rate topic.[medbullets.com]
  • Objectives  The Shoulder  What is a shoulder dislocation  Types of dislocation  Classification of injury  Risk Factors  Prevention  Clinical Signs and Symptoms  Tests  Treatment  Reduction  Prognosis 3.[slideshare.net]
  • The prognosis for stability after shoulder surgery is generally good. Other Conditions[shouldersurgeon.com]
  • Treatment and prognosis The only treatment option for a dislocated shoulder is a prompt reduction. This is usually performed in the Emergency Department following sedation and appropriate analgesia.[radiopaedia.org]

Etiology

  • There have been only few reports about this entity, clinic and radiologic features, treatment, and etiology of this condition remains unclear.[link.springer.com]
  • […] synonyms: Congenital Radial Head Dislocation ICD-10 Q68.8 Other specified congenital musculoskeletal deformities Congenital Radial Head Dislocation Etiology / Epidemiology / Natural History most common congenital anomaly of the elbow etiology unknown[eorif.com]
  • Other congenital anomalies or a familial history of similar anomalies help confirm this as an etiology.[clinicalgate.com]
  • Examination revealed a stable elbow, supporting a congenital etiology for the radial head dislocation.[healio.com]
  • It is the most common type Etiology of Congenital Dislocation of Shoulder In utero maldevelopment is the major cause for true congenital dislocations of the shoulder. This usually occurs due to bony abnormalities of the shoulder girdle.[boneandspine.com]

Epidemiology

  • […] synonyms: Congenital Radial Head Dislocation ICD-10 Q68.8 Other specified congenital musculoskeletal deformities Congenital Radial Head Dislocation Etiology / Epidemiology / Natural History most common congenital anomaly of the elbow etiology unknown[eorif.com]
  • "Hip dislocations--epidemiology, treatment, and outcomes". Injury. 41 (4): 329–34. doi : 10.1016/j.injury.2009.08.007. PMID 19796765. Callaghan, John J.; Rosenberg, Aaron G.; Rubash, Harry E. (2007). The Adult Hip.[en.wikipedia.org]
  • Epidemiology Sprengel’s deformity is the most common congenital malformation of the shoulder girdle 9. It is more common in males, with a male to female ratio of 3:1 4.[ispub.com]
  • Coracohumeral ligament Coracohumeral ligament All structures involved in anterior or posterior instability can be affected Superior anterior labrum Long head of biceps Subscapularis Epidemiology 98% of primary dislocations occur anteriorly. [7] The rate[physio-pedia.com]
Sex distribution
Age distribution

Pathophysiology

  • Multidirectional instability of the shoulder: pathophysiology, diagnosis, and management. J Am Acad Orthop Surg. 1998 Jan-Feb. 6(1):65-72. [Medline]. Cofield RH, Kavanagh BF, Frassica FJ. Anterior shoulder instability.[emedicine.medscape.com]
  • Rotator cuff disease: a review of diagnosis, pathophysiology, and current trends in treatment. Arch Phys Med Rehabil. 1994;75:604–9. 9. Zachazewski JE, Magee DJ, Quillen WS, eds. Athletic injuries and rehabilitation.[aafp.org]

Prevention

  • Seite 238 - No doubt it is intended that the dressings shall prevent all motion of the forearm upon the arm ; but I fear that they cannot always be made to do this.[books.google.de]
  • Develop a thorough, clinically relevant understanding of interventions such as physical agents and therapeutic exercise in the prevention, diagnosis, treatment, and rehabilitation of disorders that produce pain, impairment, and disability.[books.google.com]
  • The injured shoulder will be placed in a sling to prevent movement and promote healing during a period of rest. After that, physical therapy exercises will be prescribed to stabilize the shoulder and hopefully prevent re-injury.[childrensortho.com]
  • […] recurrent dislocations Prevention The main preventative strategy for shoulder instability and its complications is the maintenance of muscular strength to protect the shoulder joint, provide stability and avoid future subluxations and dislocations.[pathologies.lexmedicus.com.au]

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