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Synonyms:
   Labrum 

Broader Terms:
   Unassigned 

More Specific:
   Labrum anthiam 
 
 


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Did you mean: Labra, Labre, Labrus or labres?



21.  [Mid-term effectiveness of manipulation under anesthesia combined with arthroscopic capsular release and subacromial debridement for primary frozen shoulder].LinkIT
Zheng X, Li Y, Mu M, Yang A, Chen Q, Chen W, Zhou B, Tang K
Zhongguo xiu fu chong jian wai ke za zhi = Zhongguo xiufu chongjian waike zazhi = Chinese journal of reparative and reconstructive surgery, 2020
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/entrez/query.fcgi?cmd=Retrieve&db=pubmed&dopt=Abstract&list_uids=0

22.  Management of Failed Surgery for Anterior Glenohumeral Instability: Synopsis of Clinical Evidence.LinkIT
Rosenberg N, Hamoud K
Rambam Maimonides medical journal, 2020
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/entrez/query.fcgi?cmd=Retrieve&db=pubmed&dopt=Abstract&list_uids=0

23.  Arthroscopy and Borderline Developmental Dysplasia of the Hip: A Systematic Review.LinkIT
Kuroda Y, Saito M, Sunil Kumar KH, Malviya A, Khanduja V
Arthroscopy : the journal of arthroscopic & related surgery : official publication of the Arthroscopy Association of North America and the International Arthroscopy Association, 2020
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/entrez/query.fcgi?cmd=Retrieve&db=pubmed&dopt=Abstract&list_uids=0

24.  Comparison of Suction Seal and Contact Pressures Between 270 Degree Labral Reconstruction, Labral Repair, and the Intact Labrum.LinkIT
Suppauksorn S, Beck EC, Chahla J, Cancienne JM, Krivicich LM, Rasio J, Shewman E, Nho SJ
Arthroscopy : the journal of arthroscopic & related surgery : official publication of the Arthroscopy Association of North America and the International Arthroscopy Association, 2020
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/entrez/query.fcgi?cmd=Retrieve&db=pubmed&dopt=Abstract&list_uids=0

25.  Patients With a Hypotrophic Labrum Achieve Similar Outcomes After Primary Labral Repair Compared With Patients With a Normal-Sized Labrum: A Matched Cohort Analysis of 346 Patients With Femoroacetabular Impingement Syndrome.LinkIT
Drager J, Rasio J, Newhouse A, Beck E, Chahla J, Nho SJ
Arthroscopy : the journal of arthroscopic & related surgery : official publication of the Arthroscopy Association of North America and the International Arthroscopy Association, 2020
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/entrez/query.fcgi?cmd=Retrieve&db=pubmed&dopt=Abstract&list_uids=0

26.  All-suture anchors in arthroscopic acetabular labral repair: our experience. 85-91 10.23750/abm.v91i4-S.9661 Over the past years, the role of the acetabular labrum in hip joint biomechanics and its relations with joint health has been of particular interest. There is a good clinical improvement of patients in whom the acetabular labrum is preserved during arthroscopic hip surgery. The purpose of this study is to report the results of arthroscopic repair of labral tears at a medium term follow up. We performed a retrospective review of all cases that underwent hip arthroscopy at our Institution from January 2013 until December 2018. There were 24 patients, 13 males and 11 females, and their mean age at the time of surgery was 29, 42 years (range, 19 to 43 years). All patients were treated by the same surgeon with an extracapsular OUT-IN approach. Suture was performed using a non-absorbable suture anchor all-suture. Clinical assessment was performed at December 2019 using a modified Harris hip score (mHHS), hip outcomes score activities of daily living (HOS ADL), hip outcomes score activities of sport scale (HOS SS). All patients with acetabular labrum injury had femoro-acetabular impingement. The mean overall values in the preoperative period were 67.21 ± 10.31 for mHHS, 70.04 ± 12.11 for HOS-ADL and 60.06 ± 14.58 for HOS -SS. The results obtained in the re-evaluations of patients in December 2019 with a mean follow-up of 38, 3 months (minimum 1 year) are on average 82.17 ± 11.36 for mHHS, 83.00 ± 12.80 for HOS-ADL and 76.09 ± 18.52 for HOS-SS. The progress of knowledge and the advancement of diagnostic and therapeutic skills has led to a greater awareness of the importance of treating acetabular labrum tears. Arthroscopic treatment with suture appear to be a good option for these patients and we had encouraging results in our center. Di Benedetto Paolo P clinic of orthopaedics, University Hospital of Udine. dibenedetto.paolo@aoud.sanita.fvg.it. Giovanni Gorasso G Clinic of Orthopaedics, Friuli Centrale Healthcare and University Trust (ASUFC) - Udine, Italy. paolo.dibenedetto@uniud.it. Luigi Castriotta C Institute of Hygiene and Clinical Epidemiology Friuli Centrale Healthcare and University Trust (ASU FC) - Udine. paolo.dibenedetto@uniud.it. Francesco Mancuso M Orthopaedics and Traumatology Unit, ASUFC - Tolmezzo General Hospital, Tolmezzo (UD), Italy. paolo.dibenedetto@uniud.it. Piero Giardini G Clinic of Orthopaedics, Friuli Centrale Healthcare and University Trust (ASUFC) - Udine, Italy. paolo.dibenedetto@uniud.it. Causero Araldo A Clinic of Orthopaedics, Friuli Centrale Healthcare and University Trust (ASUFC) - Udine, Italy; DAME - University of Udine. paolo.dibenedetto@uniud.it. eng Journal Article 2020 05 30 Italy Acta Biomed 101295064 0392-4203 IM 2020 04 30 2020 04 30 2020 6 20 6 0 2020 6 20 6 0 2020 6 20 6 0 epublish 32555081 10.23750/abm.v91i4-S.9661 32491785 NBK557862 StatPearls Publishing Treasure Island (FL) StatPearls 2020 01 2020 01 Internet Anterior Glenohumeral (Shoulder) Joint Dislocation eng Pak Theresa T Riverside University Health System Kim Amie M. AM Mount Sinai Med. Center/Icahn School Review The spectrum of disease in shoulder instability ranges from pain due to instability to locked dislocations. The natural history, treatment, and prognosis differ according to the diagnosis. Anterior glenohumeral (GH) dislocation is the common first time presentation of shoulder instability that is encountered by clinicians. GH dislocations account for about 50% of all joint dislocations, 95% to 97% of these being anterior dislocations.[1] The inherent mobility of the GH joint comes at the expense of stability. GH stability is afforded by both static and dynamic restraints.[2] Static restraints include the glenoid labrum, glenohumeral ligaments, articular concavity of the glenoid fossa, and intra-articular pressure.[3] Dynamic restraints include the rotator cuff muscles, periscapular muscles, and biceps tendon.[2][3] Closed reduction of acute dislocations should be performed in a timely manner. Further diagnostic work up and long term management is guided by patient age, patient activity level, and mechanism of injury. Copyright © 2020, StatPearls Publishing LLC.
Introduction
Etiology
Epidemiology
Pathophysiology
History and Physical
Evaluation
Treatment / Management
Differential Diagnosis
Treatment Planning
Prognosis
Complications
Postoperative and Rehabilitation Care
Deterrence and Patient Education
Enhancing Healthcare Team Outcomes
Questions
References
2020 5 21
2020 6 4 6 1 2020 6 4 6 1 2020 6 4 6 1 ppublish 32491785
32491594 NBK557662 StatPearls Publishing Treasure Island (FL) StatPearls 2020 01 2020 01 Internet Superior Labrum Lesions eng Schultz Kyle A. KA Ascension Genesys Hospital Nelson Ryan R Michigan State University, Ascension Genesys Review Superior labrum anterior to posterior (SLAP) tears are a subset of labral pathology that occurs in acute and chronic/degenerative settings. First described in the 1980s, extensive study has followed to elucidate appropriate evaluation and management.[1] Patient-specific considerations and appropriate utilization of both non-surgical and surgical interventions are of the utmost importance to maximize results while minimizing complications. Copyright © 2020, StatPearls Publishing LLC.
Introduction
Etiology
Epidemiology
Pathophysiology
History and Physical
Evaluation
Treatment / Management
Differential Diagnosis
Prognosis
Complications
Postoperative and Rehabilitation Care
Deterrence and Patient Education
Enhancing Healthcare Team Outcomes
Questions
References
2020 5 21
2020 6 4 6 1 2020 6 4 6 1 2020 6 4 6 1 ppublish 32491594
32491658 NBK557726 StatPearls Publishing Treasure Island (FL) StatPearls 2020 01 2020 01 Internet Multidirectional Shoulder Instability (MDI)
LinkIT
Di Benedetto P, Giovanni G, Luigi C, Francesco M, Piero G, Causero A, , Pak T, Kim AM, , Schultz KA, Nelson R, , Johnson DJ, Tadi P
Acta bio-medica : Atenei Parmensis, 2020 May 30 Acta bio-medica : Atenei Parmensis Acta Biomed All-suture anchors in arthroscopic acetabular labral repair: our experience. 85-91 10.23750/abm.v91i4-S.9661 Over the past years, the role of the acetabular labrum in hip joint biomechanics and its relations with joint health has been of particular interest. There is a good clinical improvement of patients in whom the acetabular labrum is preserved during arthroscopic hip surgery. The purpose of this study is to report the results of arthroscopic repair of labral tears at a medium term follow up. We performed a retrospective review of all cases that underwent hip arthroscopy at our Institution from January 2013 until December 2018. There were 24 patients, 13 males and 11 females, and their mean age at the time of surgery was 29, 42 years (range, 19 to 43 years). All patients were treated by the same surgeon with an extracapsular OUT-IN approach. Suture was performed using a non-absorbable suture anchor all-suture. Clinical assessment was performed at December 2019 using a modified Harris hip score (mHHS), hip outcomes score activities of daily living (HOS ADL), hip outcomes score activities of sport scale (HOS SS). All patients with acetabular labrum injury had femoro-acetabular impingement. The mean overall values in the preoperative period were 67.21 ± 10.31 for mHHS, 70.04 ± 12.11 for HOS-ADL and 60.06 ± 14.58 for HOS -SS. The results obtained in the re-evaluations of patients in December 2019 with a mean follow-up of 38, 3 months (minimum 1 year) are on average 82.17 ± 11.36 for mHHS, 83.00 ± 12.80 for HOS-ADL and 76.09 ± 18.52 for HOS-SS. The progress of knowledge and the advancement of diagnostic and therapeutic skills has led to a greater awareness of the importance of treating acetabular labrum tears. Arthroscopic treatment with suture appear to be a good option for these patients and we had encouraging results in our center. Di Benedetto Paolo P clinic of orthopaedics, University Hospital of Udine. dibenedetto.paolo@aoud.sanita.fvg.it. Giovanni Gorasso G Clinic of Orthopaedics, Friuli Centrale Healthcare and University Trust (ASUFC) - Udine, Italy. paolo.dibenedetto@uniud.it. Luigi Castriotta C Institute of Hygiene and Clinical Epidemiology Friuli Centrale Healthcare and University Trust (ASU FC) - Udine. paolo.dibenedetto@uniud.it. Francesco Mancuso M Orthopaedics and Traumatology Unit, ASUFC - Tolmezzo General Hospital, Tolmezzo (UD), Italy. paolo.dibenedetto@uniud.it. Piero Giardini G Clinic of Orthopaedics, Friuli Centrale Healthcare and University Trust (ASUFC) - Udine, Italy. paolo.dibenedetto@uniud.it. Causero Araldo A Clinic of Orthopaedics, Friuli Centrale Healthcare and University Trust (ASUFC) - Udine, Italy; DAME - University of Udine. paolo.dibenedetto@uniud.it. eng Journal Article 2020 05 30 Italy Acta Biomed 101295064 0392-4203 IM 2020 04 30 2020 04 30 2020 6 20 6 0 2020 6 20 6 0 2020 6 20 6 0 epublish 32555081 10.23750/abm.v91i4-S.9661 32491785 NBK557862 StatPearls Publishing Treasure Island (FL) StatPearls 2020 01 2020 01 Internet Anterior Glenohumeral (Shoulder) Joint Dislocation eng Pak Theresa T Riverside University Health System Kim Amie M. AM Mount Sinai Med. Center/Icahn School Review The spectrum of disease in shoulder instability ranges from pain due to instability to locked dislocations. The natural history, treatment, and prognosis differ according to the diagnosis. Anterior glenohumeral (GH) dislocation is the common first time presentation of shoulder instability that is encountered by clinicians. GH dislocations account for about 50% of all joint dislocations, 95% to 97% of these being anterior dislocations.[1] The inherent mobility of the GH joint comes at the expense of stability. GH stability is afforded by both static and dynamic restraints.[2] Static restraints include the glenoid labrum, glenohumeral ligaments, articular concavity of the glenoid fossa, and intra-articular pressure.[3] Dynamic restraints include the rotator cuff muscles, periscapular muscles, and biceps tendon.[2][3] Closed reduction of acute dislocations should be performed in a timely manner. Further diagnostic work up and long term management is guided by patient age, patient activity level, and mechanism of injury. Copyright © 2020, StatPearls Publishing LLC.
Introduction
Etiology
Epidemiology
Pathophysiology
History and Physical
Evaluation
Treatment / Management
Differential Diagnosis
Treatment Planning
Prognosis
Complications
Postoperative and Rehabilitation Care
Deterrence and Patient Education
Enhancing Healthcare Team Outcomes
Questions
References
2020 5 21
2020 6 4 6 1 2020 6 4 6 1 2020 6 4 6 1 ppublish 32491785
32491594 NBK557662 StatPearls Publishing Treasure Island (FL) StatPearls 2020 01 2020 01 Internet Superior Labrum Lesions eng Schultz Kyle A. KA Ascension Genesys Hospital Nelson Ryan R Michigan State University, Ascension Genesys Review Superior labrum anterior to posterior (SLAP) tears are a subset of labral pathology that occurs in acute and chronic/degenerative settings. First described in the 1980s, extensive study has followed to elucidate appropriate evaluation and management.[1] Patient-specific considerations and appropriate utilization of both non-surgical and surgical interventions are of the utmost importance to maximize results while minimizing complications. Copyright © 2020, StatPearls Publishing LLC.
Introduction
Etiology
Epidemiology
Pathophysiology
History and Physical
Evaluation
Treatment / Management
Differential Diagnosis
Prognosis
Complications
Postoperative and Rehabilitation Care
Deterrence and Patient Education
Enhancing Healthcare Team Outcomes
Questions
References
2020 5 21
2020 6 4 6 1 2020 6 4 6 1 2020 6 4 6 1 ppublish 32491594
32491658 NBK557726 StatPearls Publishing Treasure Island (FL) StatPearls 2020

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/entrez/query.fcgi?cmd=Retrieve&db=pubmed&dopt=Abstract&list_uids=0

27.  A Rare Anatomical Variation in the Origin of the Tendon of Long Head of Biceps in a 30-Year-Old Male: A Case Report and Review of Literature.LinkIT
Wade R, Shah SS, B S S, Shah KA, Raj A
Journal of orthopaedic case reports, 2020
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/entrez/query.fcgi?cmd=Retrieve&db=pubmed&dopt=Abstract&list_uids=0



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