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Foot and Ankle Clinics

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  1. Salvage options for peroneal tendon ruptures.

    Foot and Ankle Clinics 19(1):87 (2014) PMID 24548512

    Reports have demonstrated that peroneal tendon tears can be successfully treated by direct repair or debridement and tubularization, based on the extent and nature of the pathology. Irreparable peroneal tendon tears or completely unsalvageable tendons after failure of previously attempted repairs ar...
  2. Ankle osteoarthritis: etiology, diagnostics, and classification.

    Foot and Ankle Clinics 18(3):411 (2013) PMID 24008208

    Osteoarthritis (OA) is defined as the syndrome of joint pain and dysfunction caused by substantial joint degeneration. In general, OA is the most common joint disease and is one of the most frequent and symptomatic health problems for middle-aged and older people: OA disables more than 10% of people...
  3. Association of lower limb injury with boot cleat design and playing surface in elite soccer.

    Foot and Ankle Clinics 18(2):369 (2013) PMID 23707183

    Reducing external injury risk factors associated with the boot-surface interaction is important in reducing the incidence and severity of foot and ankle injury. A review of prospective football (soccer) injury epidemiology studies determined that the incidence of noncontact ankle sprain injury is re...
  4. Osteochondral lesions of the talus: defining the surgical approach.

    Foot and Ankle Clinics 18(1):49 (2013) PMID 23465948

    It has become clear that contrary to the previously held belief that osteochondral lesions of the talus occurred anterolaterally and posteromedially, there is a much wider spread across the talus. Lesions can now be mapped by their biology and geography, and from this the ideal procedure and the ide...
  5. Tendoscopy in stage I posterior tibial tendon dysfunction.

    Foot and Ankle Clinics 17(3):399 (2012) PMID 22938638

    I PTTD was defined by Johnson and Strom as tenosynovitis or tendinitis whereby tendon length remains normal, there is no hindfoot deformity, and diagnosis is basically clinical, characterized by swelling and tenderness posterior to the medial malleolus. The PTT has a hypovascular zone 40 mm proximal...
  6. Planning correction of the varus ankle deformity with ankle replacement.

    Foot and Ankle Clinics 17(1):103 (2012) PMID 22284555

    Ankle replacement in the presence of a varus deformity is an evolving field. Although the initial results were disappointing, numerous advances in the understanding of the condition and operative techniques have been made. More recent reports show good short-term results, especially...
  7. Nerve Problems in the Lower Extremity

    Foot and Ankle Clinics 16(2):243 (2011) PMID 21600445

    The article provides an overview of management and repair strategies for lower extremity peripheral nerve injuries. It discusses the indications for autografts, nerve conduits, allografts, end-to-side repairs, primary repair, and nerve transfers. The relative pros and cons of each strategy are...
  8. Tendon Transfers for Equinovarus Deformity in Adults and Children

    Foot and Ankle Clinics 16(3):401 (2011)

  9. Contributors
    Author(s) unavailable

    Foot and Ankle Clinics 16(3):iii (2011)

  10. Adolescent Accessory Navicular

    Foot and Ankle Clinics 15(2):337 (2010) PMID 20534360

    Our preferred method is excision for small ossicles and segmental fusion after removal of the synchondrosis for large ossicles. In addition, pes planovalgus deformities need to be addressed concomitantly....