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Ankle Ligaments Anatomy - Everything You Need To Know - Dr. Nabil Ebraheim
 
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Dr. Ebraheim’s educational animated video describes the anatomy of the ankle ligaments. The ankle joint is made of three bones, the tibia, the fibula and the talus. The tibia is the major bone of the lower leg which bears the majority of the body weight. At the angle, the bump of the tibia forms the medial malleolus. The fibula is the smaller of the two bone of the leg. The lateral end of the fibula forms the lateral malleolus. In the ankle joint the talus articulates with the tibia. The talus is involved in multiple movements of the foot. There are ligaments in the ankle that provide connections between the bones. Injury to any of these ligaments may occur when the foot twists, rolls or turns beyond its normal motion. An ankle sprain is a common injury that occurs in sports as basketball and soccer. The deltoid ligament is on the medial side. It is formed of four parts: anterior tibiotalar part, tibionavicular part, tibiocalcaneal part and the posterior tibiotalar. The superficial deltoid arises from the anterior colliculus. The deep deltoid arises form the posterior colliculus and the intercollicular groove. The deltoid ligament is the main stabilizer of the ankle joint during the stance phase. The deltoid ligament is rarely injured by itself and it is usually associated with fractures. There are 3 lateral ligaments of the ankle joint: The anterior talofibular ligament (weakest): origin: 10 mm proximal to the tip of the fibula. Extends from the anterior inferior border of the fibula to the neck of the talus. The posterior talofibular ligament ( strongest): origin from the posterior border of the fibula. Inserts into posterolateral tubercle of the talus Calcaneofibular ligament: origin anterior border of the fibula 1 cm proximal to the distal tip. Inserts into the calcaneus distal to the subtalar joint and deep to the peroneal tendon sheath. The lateral ligaments are the most commonly injured ligaments in the ankle. The ligament of the syndesmosis •Anterior inferior tibiofibular ligament •Interosseous ligament •Posterior inferior tibiofibular ligament The connection of the tibia and fibula is called the syndesmosis. High ankle sprain = syndesmosis injury 5-10%. Injury of the ligaments above the ankle. Become a friend on facebook: http://www.facebook.com/drebraheim Follow me on twitter: https://twitter.com/#!/DrEbraheim_UTMC
Views: 66031 nabil ebraheim
Anterior Talofibular Ligament Sprain
 
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This Is My Video On Anterrior Talofibular Ligiment Sprain. This Is For My Principles And Terms Of Health Science Class.
Views: 36421 deh4150
Anterior Drawer Test of the Ankle | Chronic Ankle Laxity & Anterior Talofibular Ligament Rupture
 
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DOWNLOAD OUR APP: 📱 iPhone/iPad: https://goo.gl/eUuF7w 🤖 Android: https://goo.gl/3NKzJX GET OUR ASSESSMENT BOOK ▶︎▶︎ http://bit.ly/GETPT ◀︎◀︎ This is not medical advice. The content is intended as educational content for health care professionals and students. If you are a patient, seek care of a health care professional. The anterior drawer test has limited diagnostic ability for chronic ankle laxity but performs well in an acute situation to diagnose ruptures of the anterior talofibular ligament commonly injured after ankle inversion trauma  HELP TRANSLATE THIS VIDEO  If you liked this video, help people in other countries enjoy it too by creating subtitles for it. Spread the love and impact. Here is how to do it: https://youtu.be/b9cKgwnFIAw  SUPPORT US  : http://bit.ly/SPPRTPT  ARTICLES: Croy (2013): https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/24175608 Van Dijk (1996): https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/9065068 Miller (2016): https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/26660862 Visit our Website: http://bit.ly/web_PT Like us on Facebook: http://bit.ly/like_PT Follow on Instagram: http://bit.ly/IG_PT Follow on Twitter: http://bit.ly/Tweet_PT Snapchat: http://bit.ly/Snap_PT
Views: 69202 Physiotutors
Ankle Pain, ankle ligaments sprain - Everything You Need To Know - Dr. Nabil Ebraheim
 
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Dr. Ebraheim’s educational animated video describes conditions and treatment methods associated with pain of the ankle. High ankle sprain •A high ankle sprain is a sprain of the syndesmotic ligaments that connect the tibia and fibula at the ankle. •Diagnosis of syndesmotic injury is usually done by the use of external rotation stress view examination or CT scan. This patient may require surgery. Anterolateral impingment •Painful limitation of full range of ankle motion due to soft tissue or osseous (bony) pathology. •Soft tissue thickeneing commonly seen in athletes with prior trauama that extends into the ankle jint. •Arthroscopy of the ankle may be helpful . •Tibisl bone spur impinging on the talus can become a source of chronic ankle pain and limitation of ankle motion in athletes. Osseous (bony) spur on the anterior lip of tibia contacting the talus during dorsiflexion. The patient may need debridment of the spur. Ankle sprain •Pain that is anterior and around the fibula can usually be attributed to a ligament sprain. •Sprains result from the stretching and tearing (partial or complete) of small ligaments that can become damaged when the ankle is forced into an unnatural position. •Treatment includes immobilization, ice therapy, physical therapy and rarely surgery. •With ankle sprain, the patient will be able to walk, but it will be painful. With a fracture, the patient will be unable to walk. Pain that is posterior to the fibula can usually be attributed to an injury of the peroneal tendons. Lateral ankle pain •Patients with peroneal tendon problemes usually describe pain in the outer part of the ankle or just behind the lateral malleolus. •Problems mainly occus in the area where the tendons of the two muscles glide within a fibrous tunnel . Peroneal inflammation/ tendonitis •Tendons are subject to excessive repetitive forces causing pain and swelling. •Peroneal tendon subluxation •Usually occurs secondary to an ankle sprain with retinaculum injury. •Occurs with dorsiflexion and usually eversion of the ankle. Posterior anle pain Achilles tendonitis •Irritation and inflammation due to overuse. •Pain, swelling and tears within the tendon. •Achilles tendon can become prone to injury or rupture with age, lack of use or by aggressive exercises. •The Thompson test is performed to determine the presence of an Achilles tendon rupture. A positive result for the thompson’s test is determined by no movement of the ankle while squeezing of the calf muscles. Posterior ankle impingment •Os trigonum or large posterior process of talus (stieda syndrome) •Common among athletes such as ballet dancers. •May be seen in association with flexor hallucis longus tenosynovitis. Tarsal tunnel syndrome •Compression or squeezing on the posterior tibial nerve that produces symptoms of pain and numbness on the medial area of the ankle. •When conservative treatment methods fail, surgical treatment or tarsal tunnel release surgery may be needed. Posterior tibial tendon tears are one of the leading causes of failing arches (flatfoot) in adults. •Too many toes sign •Loss of medial arch height •Pain on the medial ankle with weight bearing Arthritis of the ankle joint •Commonly the result of a prior injury or inflammation to the ankle joint. •Can usually be easily diagnosed with an examination and x-ray. Osteochondral lesion of the talus •Arthroscopic debridment may be necessary. Please go to the following link and support the artist Johnny Widmer in his art contest - Sign to Facebook and click LIKE https://www.facebook.com/marlinmag/photos/a.10153261748858040.1073741838.134227843039/10153261754338040/?type=3&theater Thank you! https://www.facebook.com/JohnnyWidmerArt?fref=ts http://www.johnnywidmer.com/
Views: 604355 nabil ebraheim
Talus Bone Anatomy and Innervation - Human Anatomy | Kenhub
 
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In this tutorial, we will talk about the talus, one of the many bones of the foot. We will also list the bones articulating with the talus, the arteries supplying it and the innervation of this bone. In this video, we run through the anatomy of the talus, including the articulation of the talus, it’s innervation and blood supply. Get watching! Once you’re finished, test yourself with this quiz: https://khub.me/ooeex Oh, are you struggling with learning anatomy? We created the ★ Ultimate Anatomy Study Guide ★ to help you kick some gluteus maximus in any topic. Completely free. Download yours today: https://khub.me/w9eb4 The talus is one in a group of seven bones of the foot which are collectively referred to as the tarsus. The talus shares this space with the calcaneus, the cuboid, the lateral cuneiform, the intermediate cuneiform and the navicular bones. The talus is also known as the ankle bone. It's a saddle-shaped bone located between the tibia and the fibula bones of the lower leg and the calcaneus, and the navicular bones of the tarsus. The talus is an important bone for the stability of the ankle due to its central location between the ankle joint, the subtalar joint between the talus and the calcaneus, the talocalcaneonavicular joint which joints the head of the talus with the calcaneus, the plantar calcaneonavicular ligament and the navicular bones. In this video, we cover: 0:15 Definition of the talus bone 0:50 Location of the talus bone 1:32 Components of the talus bone 1:47 Head of the talus 2:52 Neck of the talus 3:19 Body of the talus 4:20 Blood supply of the talus 4:51 Innervation of the talus Want to test your knowledge on the talus? Take this quiz: https://khub.me/ooeex Did you know that the talus is one of the most commonly broken bones? Read more on the talus in this article: https://khub.me/avrfp, where we explore this bone in much more detail - including some clinical aspects! For more engaging video tutorials, interactive quizzes, articles and an atlas of Human anatomy and histology, go to https://khub.me/1h2zd !
Chronic Lateral Ankle Instability - Everything You Need To Know - Dr. Nabil Ebraheim
 
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Dr. Ebraheims animated educational video describing the condition of chronic lateral ankle instability Ankle sprain is a common injury that occurs with sports activities and the lateral ligaments are the most commonly injured ligaments in the ankle. Three ligaments on the ankle joint on the lateral side: 1- Anterior talofibular ligament: is the weakest ligament of all three of them, the integrity of this ligament is tested by preforming the anterior drawer test. 2- The posterior talofibular ligament: is the strongest of the three ligaments. 3- Calcaneofibular ligament: injury to this ligament usually occurs after injury to the anterior talofibular ligament, the integrity of this ligament is tested by preforming the talar tilt test. If the patient cannot bear weight after what is suspected ankle sprain, then you need to get an x-ray to check if the patient has a fracture. Acute ankle sprains are usually treated by: • Immobilization • Ice • Physical therapy • Surgery (rare) Sometimes these ligaments do not heal and become incompetent. Incompetence of these ligaments may create chronic lateral ankle instability. You may want to examine the hindfoot for varus malalignment. Occult varus may lead to treatment failure. Check for peroneal muscles and tendon weakness which is a frequent cause of lateral ankle instability. If you find that there is hindfoot varus, you may need to do the coleman block test to differentiate between fixed and flexible hindfoot varus. The treatment will be different. Treatment: The majority of ankle sprains will heal with time and are treated with: • Rest • Physical therapy - Peroneal muscle strengthening with proprioception and range of motion of the ankle. In some cases the patient may not get better and may have: • Mechanical instability or functional instability • Patient may not improve with conservative treatment - Patient may require surgery What type of surgery may be necessary? • Anatomic repair (Brostrom procedure). Direst repair of the attenuated ligament. OR • Anatomis repair (Modified Brostrom procedure). • Direct ligament repair with augmentation using the inferior extensor retinaculum. • A graft can be used if the Brostrom technique fails. For chronic lateral ankle instability, we also need to look for other conditions such as peroneal tendon pathology, fractures, joint lesions, or arthritis. There are a lot of differential diagnosis for this area that can create ankle instability. These are some of the other causes that can create the same symptoms of pain and instability of the lateral ankle. When pain is located posterior to the fibula, you can blame this on peroneal tendon pathology. The peroneal tendons are subjected to excessive repetitive forces causing pain, swelling, and instability of the lateral ankle. Treated by injection or possibly surgery (synovectomy). The superior peroneal retinaculum is usually holding two peroneal tendons behind the fibula. The inferior peroneal retinaculum is not as important as the superior peroneal retinaculum. Superior peroneal retinaculum tear: - Tear may lead to subluxation of the peroneal tendons. - Do physical therapy or reconstruction of the superior peroneal retinaculum. Peroneal tendon subluxation occurs with dorsiflexion and inversion; however it is tested with dorsiflexion and eversion against resistance. Peroneus longus or brevis tendon rupture or tear: - Tear of the peroneus longus tendon may occur at the peroneal tubercle with the Os Peroneum migrationg proximally. - Tears of the peroneus brevis may occur with peroneal tendon subluxation. - In these cases you will do repair or tenodesis of the torn tendon. Lesions inside the joint: - Osteochondral lesion of the talus (OCD): they are 2 types: • Posteromedial • Anterolateral Treatment: • NSAIDS • Physical therapy • Surgical treatment: ankle arthroscopy. - If the OCD lesion is less than 1 cm then you will do excision, curettage, or drilling of the lesion. - Anterolateral Impingement: painful limitation of full range of ankle motion due to asseous (bony) or soft tissue pathology. - Treatment: • physical Therapy • injection • arthroscopic debridement of the impingment - ankle synovitis: you do synovectomy. - Ankle arthritis: ankle arthritis of the ankle joint usually results from prior injury or inflammation to the ankle joint. - It can be diagnosed by an exam or by an x-ray. - We start with conservative treatment, brace, injection, if nothing works do arthrodesis or total ankle surgery if conservative treatment fails. - If there is loose bodies inside the ankle, remove it. - There may be some fractures that cause instability of the ankle, like lateral process fracture of the talus, anterior process fracture of the calcaneus. - Jones fracture or Pseudo- Jones fracture. - The treatment is specific for the type of fracture. - This needs to be diagnosed and treated accordingly. - Osteal coalition: may cause frequent ankle instability.
Views: 64228 nabil ebraheim
Ankle  fracture / Fractures and its repair- Everything You Need To Know - Dr. Nabil Ebraheim
 
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Dr. Ebraheim’s educational animated video describing the anatomy the injury the diagnosis and treatment of ankle fracture. Surgical tactics and strategy. The goal of surgery is to reduce the talus in an anatomical position under the tibia. Once the fractures have been fixed then stress views can be used to rule out a syndesmotic injury. The most effective method utilized to rule out the presence of syndesmotic injury is the use of stress view examinations. Rule out syndesmotic injury using intraoperative stress views which is the most relieable method. Check medial clear space which is the distance between the lateral border of the medial malleolus and the medial border of the talus, measured at the level of the talar dome. Check tibiofibular clear space. Direct inspection of the syndesmosis: excessive movement of the fibula with the use of a bone hook is another diagnostic method for syndesmotic injury. Excessive movement is abnormal. How do you do the intraoperative stress views? •Place ankle into neutral position. •Apply external rotation stress. •Get mortise view radiograph. Syndesmotic injury fixation •Reduction •Screw fixation
Views: 384081 nabil ebraheim
Antero-Lateral Ligament (ALL) Reconstruction
 
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This video discusses the indications of ALL reconstruction and describes a surgical technique.
Operative Indications and Treatment for Chronic Symptomatic Os Subfibulare in Children
 
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Log-in or subscribe for full video article: http://journals.lww.com/jbjsest/Citation/2014/04030/Operative_Indications_and_Treatment_for_Chronic.6.aspx When used for strict surgical indications, operative management of chronic symptomatic os subfibulare in children involving fragment excision and ligament repair can significantly improve visual analog scale pain scores and result in high Foot and Ankle Outcome Scores. While ankle sprains are common injuries that typically improve with conservative treatment, some patients may have residual disability after a sprain as a result of a number of potential etiologies. One potential cause of residual disability is a chronic symptomatic os subfibulare, which, rather than being a benign unfused accessory ossification center, may instead result from an avulsion of the anterior talofibular ligament or calcaneofibular ligament. It may be that os fibulare is a normal variant, but as it is attached to the anterior talofibular ligament and calcaneofibular ligament it can be avulsed, becoming an ununited ossicle. Many clinicians worry about the distinction of etiology: that is, is it an avulsion fragment or accessory ossification? Regardless of its etiology, the real concern for the clinician should be to not ignore the problem when symptoms persist despite conservative treatment. While we were unable to resolve the debate over the etiology of os subfibulare, we were able to develop a successful surgical treatment protocol for chronic symptomatic os subfibulare and evaluate the long-term outcomes following this treatment. Our surgical treatment consists of excision of the osseous fragment, ligament repair, and a modified Broström procedure.
Views: 593 JBJSmedia
Lateral ankle sprain treatment & rehabilitation exercises video
 
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For anyone suffering from an ankle sprain or twisted ankle this video from 2014 can help. Not sure if you have broken it? Check out this video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RJP9ws3cOvQ&list=PLC9-VUb7hlQM9W_wA2W_nzUGHi-ZKVVDy&index=4 Want more detail on how to treat a sprained ankle? Then watch this video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=y6UbaLoGnBI The Playlist shows you how to treat it in the first few days all the way back to full fitness with advice and exercises. For more videos on injury click here: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLC9-VUb7hlQM9W_wA2W_nzUGHi-ZKVVDy If you need an ankle support then here is a selection for you: http://go.magik.ly/ml/86x7/ http://go.magik.ly/ml/89j6/ http://go.magik.ly/ml/89j7/ please subscribe to the channel here: https://www.youtube.com/user/hawkesphysiotherapy We are also on Patreon, so if you would like to make a pledge and get more say in future content, the link is below: https://www.patreon.com/mathewhawkes Our Website: www.hawkesphysiotherapy.co.uk DISCLAIMER: The content in this video is provided for general information purposes only and is not meant to replace a physiotherapy or medical consultation.
Where Is The Deltoid Ligament?
 
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Its apex attaches to the medial malleolus radsource mri web clinic deltoid ligament injuries. Both superficial and deep components of the ligament can be disrupted with a deltoid has both layers consists up to six ligamentous bands. The prevalence of the individual bands is variable, and compound ligament consisting four component ligaments that pass downward from medial malleolus tibia to tarsal bones 1) tibionavicular 23 aug 201315 nov 2013. This type of sprain can occur. Wikipedia wiki deltoid_ligament url? Q webcache. Anterior tibiotalar the deltoid ligament reconstruction implant system provides a turnkey repair technique to treat this previously difficult manage pathology using also ligaments are strong and often an avulsion fracture at medial malleolus occurs before sprain. The deltoid ligament (or medial of talocrural joint) is a strong, flat, triangular band, attached, above, to the apex and anterior posterior borders malleolus or collateral ankle forms part joint. Ankle ligaments foot & ankle orthobullets. New the anatomy and function of deltoid ligament techniques in anatomyexpert structure detailanatomic repair with anchor to post suture complex ankle a. Primary research articles posterior tibiotalar (part of deltoid ligament), medial malleolus tibia, tubercle talus, stabilise the aspect ankle joint. Deep deltoid extends function of medial malleolus & prevents lateral displacement talus external rotation ankle ligament introduction. The deltoid ligament an in depth review of anatomy, function, and ankle joint 3d anatomy atlas anatomyzonemedial complex sprain morphopedics. Deltoid ligament tear and sprain symptoms treatments. Friction the deltoid ligaments unraveling mystery of ankle pain ligament reconstruction youtubemedial physiopedia. Primary ligaments of ankle include (see below for details)calcaneonavicular ligament (spring ligament) a literature search was conducted on pubmed using keywords relevant to the deltoid in and medial instability. Radiology reference article deltoid ligament wheeless' textbook of orthopaedics. Deltoid ligament wikipediadeltoid of the ankle. Deltoid ligament wikipedia deltoid wikipedia en. Googleusercontent search. Definition of deltoid ligament by medical dictionary. Ligaments of the medial aspect foot. The treatment and recovery time the deltoid ligament, also known as medial collateral ligament complex, is a strong, broad ligam its name suggests, thick, triangular shaped on lateral aspect of ankle joint. History 27 y o male presents with severe ankle pain 2 weeks following an inversion injury of the deltoid ligament is primary ligamentous stabilizer joint. It attaches the medial malleolus to multiple tarsal bonesthe ligament is composed of two layers 26 sep 2014 see deltoid injuries due ankle fractures anatomy and function side stabilized by ligament, which a tear not common injury that often results from severe trauma leading outward twisting.
Views: 76 Burning Question
Ankle MRI anatomy
 
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Dr. Jean Jose reviews the basic MRI anatomy of the ankle.
Medial Collateral Ligament injury , MCL Injuries - Everything You Need To Know - Dr. Nabil Ebraheim
 
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Dr. Ebraheim’s educational animated video describes injuries associated with the Medial Collateral Ligament – MCL. The Medial Collateral Ligament is one of four major ligaments of the knee (MCL, LCL, PCL & ACL). The Medial Collateral Ligament extend from the medial epicondyle of the femur to below the medial condyle of the tibia. The MCL is a static stabilizer composed of superficial (primary) and deep (secondary) portions that are restraints to valgus stress. Superficial MCL •Primary restraint to valgus stress. •Proximal attachment: posterior aspect of medial femoral condyle. •Distal attachment: metaphyseal region of the tibia about 5 cm distal to the joint lying beneath the pes anserinus. Deep MCL •Secondary restraints to valgus stress. •Inserts directly into edge of tibial plateau and meniscus. •May be separated from the superficial layer by a bursa. The joined tendons of the Sartorius, gracilis, semitendinosus muscles cross on top of the lower part of the MCL. The pes anserine bursa is located anterior to the insertion of the medial collateral ligament to the tibia. The MCL’s primary function is to be a restraint to valgus stress. The MCL is the most commonly injured ligament of the knee. The typical mechanism of injury of the MCL is due to a valgus and external rotation force. A typical blow to the knee usually causes complete rupture of the MCL. Rupture may occur proximally or distally. Tears of the proximal MCL have a greater healing rate. Tears of the distal MCL may not heal well (similar to Stener lesion of the thumb). Associated conditions •ACL tears: injury to ACL compromise up tp 90% of associated injuries. Rupture of the ACL causes anterolateral rotatory instability. The majority of MCL injuries that are associated with ACL injuries are grade III complete rupture, no end point with valgus stress at 30 degree and 0 degree of knee flexion. •Meniscal tears: Up to 5% of isolated MCL injuries are associated with meniscal tears. Not a common injury. Classification of MCL sprains •Grade I: sprain, stretch injury •Grade II: partial tear of the MCL. •Grade III: complete tear of the ligament. No end point with valgus stress at 30 degree of knee flexion. Presentation History: pop sensation Symptoms: pain and tenderness usually higher than the joint line. Physical exam: tenderness along medial aspect of the knee, ecchymosis, knee effusion. Testing for MCL injury •Positive valgus stress test at 30 degree of knee flexion indicated injury to the superficial MCL. •Opening around 1 cm indicated a grade III complete tear of the MCL •Positive valgus stress test at 0 degrees of knee extension indicates posteromedial capsule or cruciate ligament injury in addition to MCL injury (means combined injury). •Always evaluate for other injuries (ACL, PCL or medial meniscal tear). Pellegrini-Steida syndrome •Radiographs are usually normal however may show calcification at the medial femoral site (Pellegrini-Steida syndrome) •Calcification due to chronic MCL deficiency at the medial femoral insertion site. •Pediatric patient with a knee injury and suspected salter fracture should get stress views x-ray to rule out a growth plate injury. •Growth plates are weaker than ligaments (may use MRI instead of stress views). MRI is the study of choice as it identifies the location and extent of the MCL injury. Treatment •NSAIDS. •Rest •Therapy: minor sprain of the MCL require therapy with return to play in about a week. May use a brace if injury is grade II, return to play in about 2-4 weeks. With grade III injury, return to play in about 6-8 weeks. •Surgery: surgery in grade III injuries with multiple ligament injury especially with distal avulsion fracture. If there is chronic instability with opening in full extension, do reconstruction. Additional arthroscopy may be needed to rule out associated injury. In combined MCL and ACL injuries, usually surgery for the ACL is delayed until the MCL heals (up to eight weeks). Use ACL brace. Complications include: stiffness and loss of motion. Laxity is associated with distal MCL injuries. Functional bracing may reduce an MCL injury in football players, particularly interior linemen. Become a friend on facebook: http://www.facebook.com/drebraheim Follow me on twitter: https://twitter.com/#!/DrEbraheim_UTMC Donate to the University of Toledo Foundation Department of Orthopaedic Surgery Endowed Chair Fund: https://www.utfoundation.org/foundation/home/Give_Online.aspx?sig=29 Background music provided as a free download from YouTube Audio Library. Song Title: Every Step
Views: 135895 nabil ebraheim
Tear Talofibular Ligament
 
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รักษาเอ็นข้อเท้าขาด
Views: 28403 Yolchai Jongjirasiri
Types Of Ligament Injuries And The Ways To Prevent Them - Manipal Hospital
 
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There are four important ligaments in the knee joint, one in the front and back called Anterior Cruciate Ligament (ACM) and Posterior Cruciate Ligament (PCM). The side supporting ligaments are Medial Collateral Ligament (MCL) located on the inside and Lateral Collateral Ligament (LCL) on the outside. The most common injuries are ACL injuries due to twisting, while playing sports like football, badminton etc. or due to road accidents. To prevent ligament injuries during sporting activities, it is important to start with adequate warm-ups to heat the muscles, wear the adequate and appropriate protective gear, wear the right footwear and also cool down after playing by doing some stretching exercises. It is important to scale the activity level gradually to minimize occurrence injuries. The MCL injuries usually occur when there is a blow to the inside of the knee. These can be tackled without surgery. There are 3 grades of MCL injuries. Most of the first and second grade injuries can be treated by non-operative management like using braces for about six weeks. It is also important to carry out RICE treatment: Rest, Icing, Compression and Elevation, which is a common treatment for all ligament injuries. Certain kinds of MCL injuries, such as grade 3 injury in a sportsperson, and multi-ligament injuries may require surgical intervention. Best Hospital in India: Manipal Hospitals is one of the top multi speciality hospital in India located at all major cities like Bangalore, Vijayawada, Visakhapatnam, Goa, Salem, Jaipur, Mangalore. Provides world class 24/7 Emergency services. Our top surgeons are expertise in offering best treatment for Heart, Brain, Cancer, Eye, Kidney, Joint replacement surgery & all major surgeries at affordable cost. Health Check up packages are also available. To know more visit our website : https://www.manipalhospitals.com/ Get Connected Here: ================== Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ManipalHospitalsIndia Google+: https://plus.google.com/111550660990613118698 Twitter: https://twitter.com/ManipalHealth Pinterest: https://in.pinterest.com/manipalhospital Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/company/manipal-hospital Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/manipalhospitals/ Foursquare: https://foursquare.com/manipalhealth Alexa: http://www.alexa.com/siteinfo/manipalhospitals.com Blog: https://www.manipalhospitals.com/blog/
Views: 611 Manipal Hospitals
Friction the Deltoid Ligaments: Unraveling the Mystery of Ankle Pain Series Preview
 
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Did you know that 25,000 people sprain their ankle every single day? After the low back, the ankle is probably the second most common area of injury. In most cases, ankle sprains do not heal well without some treatment. That's a lot of clients who need you. Unraveling the Mystery of Ankle Pain 4-part webinar series worth 6 CE hours is available at: http://www.benbenjamin.com/webinarDescrip.php?id=S_881958787 When an ankle sprain does not heal properly, it can become a chronic problem. The ligament may have been stretched or may have developed poorly formed (and therefore weak) adhesive scare tissue, causing instability at the joint. Strenuous activities continually re-tear the scar tissue, resulting in a seemingly endless cycle of pain that comes and goes, with intermittent swelling. This can continue for many years if the injury is not properly treated. Learn to assess & treat 8 varieties of Ankle Sprains in this 4-part webinar series by Dr. Ben Benjamin. You'll come away understanding the relevant anatomy and assessment for each of these conditions, as well as therapeutic techniques for those you can treat and referral guidelines for those you cannot.
Views: 23722 Ben Benjamin
What is FIBULAR COLLATERAL LIGAMENT? What does FIBULAR COLLATERAL LIGAMENT mean?
 
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What is FIBULAR COLLATERAL LIGAMENT? What does FIBULAR COLLATERAL LIGAMENT mean? FIBULAR COLLATERAL LIGAMENT meaning - FIBULAR COLLATERAL LIGAMENT definition - FIBULAR COLLATERAL LIGAMENT explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ The fibular collateral ligament (long external lateral ligament or lateral collateral ligament, LCL) is a ligament located on the lateral (outer) side of the knee, and thus belongs to the extrinsic knee ligaments and posterolateral corner of the knee. Rounded, more narrow and less broad than the medial collateral ligament, the fibular collateral ligament stretches obliquely downward and backward from the lateral epicondyle of the femur above, to the head of the fibula below. In contrast to the medial collateral ligament, it is fused with neither the capsular ligament nor the lateral meniscus. Because of this, the lateral collateral ligament is more flexible than its medial counterpart, and is therefore less susceptible to injury. Both collateral ligaments are taut when the knee joint is in extension. With the knee in flexion, the radius of curvatures of the condyles is decreased and the origin and insertions of the ligaments are brought closer together which make them lax. The pair of ligaments thus stabilize the knee joint in the coronal plane. Therefore damage and rupture of these ligaments can be diagnosed by examining the knee's mediolateral (side) stability. Immediately below its origin is the groove for the tendon of the popliteus. The greater part of its lateral surface is covered by the tendon of the biceps femoris; the tendon, however, divides at its insertion into two parts, which are separated by the ligament. Deep to the ligament are the tendon of the popliteus, and the inferior lateral genicular vessels and nerve. The LCL is usually injured as a result of varus force across the knee, which is a force pushing the knee from the medial (inner) side of the joint, causing stress on the outside. An example of this would be a direct blow to the inside of the knee. The LCL can also be injured by a noncontact injury, such as a hyperextension stress, again causing varus force across the knee. An LCL injury usually occurs simultaneously as the other ligaments of the knee are injured. Multiple knee ligament tears and stresses can result from a significant trauma that includes direct blunt force to the knee, such as an automobile crash. Symptoms of a sprain or tear of the LCL includes pain to the lateral aspect of the knee, instability of the knee when walking, swelling and ecchymosis (bruising) at the site of trauma. Direct trauma to the medial aspect of the knee may also affect the peroneal nerve, which could result in a foot drop or paresthesias below the knee which could present itself as a tingling sensation. An isolated LCL tear or sprain rarely requires surgery. If the injury is a Grade 1 or Grade II, microscopic or partial macroscopic tearing respectively, the injury is treated with rest and rehabilitation. Ice, electrical stimulation and elevation are all methods to reduce the pain and swelling felt in the initial stages after the injury takes place. Physical therapy focuses on regaining full range-of-motion, such as biking, stretching and careful applications of pressure on the joint. Full recovery of Grade I or Grade II tears should take between 6 weeks and 3 months. Continued pain, swelling and instability to the joint after this time period may require surgical repair or reconstruction to the ligament.
Views: 322 The Audiopedia
Medial Ankle Sprain
 
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The term sprain signifies injury to the ligaments of the ankle. Ligaments are tough bands of tissue that help connect bones together. A medial ankle sprain occurs when the ankle is stressed in an everted (turned out) and externally rotated (turned away from the body) position. The primary ligament supporting the medial aspect of the ankle is the deltoid ligament, which is comprised of the anterior and posterior tibiotalar ligaments, the tibiocalcaneal ligament, and the tibionavicular ligaments. They typically will have swelling and pain on the outside of the ankle; bruising usually signifies tearing of the tissues. This type of sprain is less common than a lateral ankle sprain.
Views: 17681 Smart PT Pro
Where Is The Deltoid Ligament?
 
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Both superficial and deep components of the ligament can be disrupted with a as its name suggests, deltoid is thick, triangular shaped on lateral aspect ankle joint. It attaches the medial malleolus to multiple tarsal bones 26 sep 2014 see deltoid ligament injuries due ankle fractures anatomy and function side of is stabilized by ligament, which also known as collateral complex, a strong, broad ligam 16 apr background has both superficial deep layers consists up six ligamentous bands. Primary research articles 15 nov 2013also the deltoid ligaments are strong and often an avulsion fracture at medial malleolus occurs before a ligament sprain. The treatment and recovery time radsource mri web clinic deltoid ligament injuries. Ankle ligaments foot & ankle orthobullets. Ligaments of the medial aspect foot. This type of sprain can occur the deltoid ligament reconstruction implant system provides a turnkey repair technique to treat this previously difficult manage pathology using radiology literature has described midsubstance and distal tears bands superficial [6 10]. Anatomic deltoid ligament repair with anchor to post suture structure detaildefinition of by medical dictionary. Radiology reference article deltoid ligament wheeless' textbook of orthopaedics. Anterior tibiotalar deep deltoid extends function of medial malleolus & prevents lateral displacement talus external rotation a literature search was conducted on pubmed using keywords relevant to the ligament in ankle and instability. Wikipedia wiki deltoid_ligament url? Q webcache. Its apex attaches to the medial malleolus compound ligament consisting of four component ligaments that pass downward from tibia tarsal bones 1) tibionavicular posterior tibiotalar (part deltoid ligament), tibia, tubercle talus, stabilise aspect ankle joint. New deltoid ligament injuries radsource. Ankle joint 3d anatomy atlas anatomyzonethe deltoid ligament an in depth review of anatomy, function, and youtubemedial ankle complex sprain morphopedicsmri surgical findings tears ajr. The deltoid ligament (or medial of talocrural joint) is a strong, flat, triangular band, attached, above, to the apex and anterior posterior borders malleolus or collateral ankle forms part joint. Deltoid ligament wikipediadeltoid of the ankle. Deltoid ligament wikipedia deltoid wikipedia en. Googleusercontent search. History 27 y o male presents with severe ankle pain 2 weeks following an inversion injury of the ligament introduction. In con trast, the surgical literature has. Deltoid ligament tear and sprain symptoms treatments. Primary ligaments of ankle include (see below for details)calcaneonavicular ligament (spring ligament) the deltoid is primary ligamentous stabilizer joint. The anatomy and function of the deltoid ligament techniques in complex researchgate. The prevalence of the a deltoid ligament tear is not common injury that often results from severe trauma leading to outward twisting ankle.
Views: 213 Question Bank
Moy Stories: Torn Anterior Talofibular Ligament - Part 1
 
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Welcome to the very first video that is part of our new series entitled "Moy Stories". In this episode Moyman retells his emotional injury - Part 1
Views: 3083 GamingGuysAustralia
Ankle Arthroscopy and Open Repair
 
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Post-collision injury to talar dome cartilage and associated tear of peroneus brevis tendon. Arthroscopic shaving of joint cartilage defects and suture repair to tendon injuries.
Views: 76965 Trial FX
8 Natural Remedies For Torn Ligaments
 
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For more information-http://www.natural-homeremedies.com/blog/natural-remedies-for-torn-ligaments/
Foot Drop, Peroneal Nerve Injury - Everything You Need To Know - Dr. Nabil Ebraheim
 
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Dr. Ebraheim’s educational animated video describes the condition known as foot.drop , which occurs due to Peroneal nerve injury . Causes and treatment of Peroneal nerve injury is outlined . What is foot drop? The inability to raise the front part of the foot due to weakness or paralysis of the tibialis anterior muscle that lifts the foot. A common symptom of foot drop is high steppage gait often characterized by raising the thigh up in an exaggerated fashion while walking. When the person with foot drop walks, the foot slaps down onto the floor. Foot drop usually results from injury to the peroneal nerve which is susceptible to injury at any point of its course. The peroneal nerve begins from the L4,L5, S1 and S2 nerve roots and joins the tibial nerve to form the sciatic nerve. The sciatic nerve starts n the lower back and runs through the buttock and lower limb. In the lower thigh, just above the back of the knee, the sciatic nerve divides into two nerve, the tibial and peroneal nerves, which innervate different parts of the lower leg. The common peroneal nerve then ravels anterior, around the fibular neck, dividing into superficial and deep peroneal nerves. The deep peroneal nerve gives innervation to the tibialis anterior muscle of the lower leg which is responsible for dorsiflexion of the ankle. Conditions causing foot drop: 1-L4-L5 disc herniation A herniated disc compressing the L5 nerve root may cause foot drop. 2-Lumbosacral plexus injury due to pelvic fracture 3-Sciatic nerve injury: hip dislocation The common peroneal division of the sciatic nerve is commonly injured during fracture dislocation injuries involving the hip. 4-Injury to the knee: kee dislocation In the event of a knee dislocation, it is important to check for common peroneal nerve and popliteal artery injury. 5-Established compartment syndrome •Foot drop is a late finding •Irreversible muscle and nerve ischemia occur in patients if fasciotomy is not performed. •Fasciotomy should be done early. •4 hours of ischemia may be tolerated, but by 8 hours, the damage is often irreversible. Treatment of peroneal nerve injury/foot drop: •If a disc herniation in the low back is impinging on the nerve and causing symptoms of foot drop, then the herniated disc should be treated or removed. •Obtain EMG and nerve studies of the patient. •Recovery may take 1 year to 18 months. •The big toe is the last to recover. •If no recovery is achieved, explore the nerve for repair, graft or tendon transfer. Please go to the following link and support the artist Johnny Widmer in his art contest - Sign to Facebook and click LIKE https://www.facebook.com/marlinmag/photos/a.10153261748858040.1073741838.134227843039/10153261754338040/?type=3&theater Thank you! https://www.facebook.com/JohnnyWidmerArt?fref=ts http://www.johnnywidmer.com/
Views: 463366 nabil ebraheim
Ankle Surgery and Recovery
 
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Initial Injury: October 12th, 2012 Twisted ankle, tore CFL (Calcaneofibular Ligament) and ATFL (Anterior talofibular ligament) Surgery: January 16th, 2013 First Cast: January 26th, 2013 Stitches out/second cast: January 31st, 2013 (A day early due to me falling in the tub) Boot: February 12th, 2013 Brace: February 24th, 2013 (a few days early) Last Orthopedic Appointment: March 26th, 2013 I made a full recovery from having a modified Broström procedure, though I did eventually re-injure my ankle and am now looking at having another version of the surgery which will include an internal bracing procedure. Please note that this is not typical of recovery, and is necessary for me primarily because I had weak ligaments to begin with and also am rather clutzy. I wish you the best of luck if you are going to go through this procedure, and feel free to comment with any questions, concerns, or general feedback. I will answer what I can, and am always here to provide support for people going through this!
Views: 54901 Sabrina Feltych
Two Minutes of Anatomy: High Ankle Ligaments AKA Syndesmotic Ligaments
 
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Dr Donald A Ozello DC of Championship Chiropractic in Las Vegas, NV is the author of "Running: Maximize Performance & Minimize Injuries." He can be found on the web at http://www.championshipchiropractic.com/index.htm "Running: Maximize Performance & Minimize Injuries" is available in paperback & ebook. https://www.amazon.com/dp/1493618741/ref=cm_sw_r_tw_dp_x_tfQIyb7X7W0WF Two Minutes of Anatomy is a twice weekly video show. Dr Ozello gives a short anatomy lesson that is beneficial for all levels of education. Dr Donald A Ozello DC wishes you success in life, academics, business & athletics. Work hard, work smart, be healthy & accomplish your goals. ***Syndesmotic Ligaments AKA High Ankle Ligaments *Anterior Inferior Tibiofibular Ligament (AITFL) - Connects lateral malleolus of fibula to anterior lateral tibia. *Posterior Inferior Tibiofibular Ligament (PITFL) - Connects lateral malleolus to posterior lateral tibia process. *Interosseous ligament (IO) AKA Interosseous Membrane - Lies underneath the AITFL. Connects anterior inferior aspect of lateral malleolus to anterior inferior aspect of tibia. *Transverse ligament: Deep to PITFL *Injury to the syndesmotic ligaments aka “The high ankle ligaments.”
Ankle & Subtalar Joint Motion Function Explained Biomechanic of the Foot - Pronation & Supination
 
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Biomechanic Reference: http://astore.amazon.com/nichogiovi-20 Popular Running Shoes: http://astore.amazon.com/nichogiovi-20?_encoding=UTF8&node=2 Dr. Glass DPM Podiatry Resource Network [email protected] www.drglass.org This video illustration depicts the ankle joint complex which includes the tibial talar and subtalar joint in human anatomy. Dr. Glass DPM - This is an illustration that depicts the cardinal plane movements of the lower extremity. This is a biomechanical demonstration of the functional orthopedic nature of podiatry
Views: 650855 DrGlassDPM
Medial (tibial) collateral ligament  and lateral (fibular) collateral ligament of knee (ENGLISH)
 
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- attachment of collateral ligaments of knee. - menisci. - tear of collateral ligaments of knee.
Views: 454 Sameh Ghazy
Anatomy and Osteology of Fibula
 
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Mansoor Ahmed Lower Extremity Anatomy Course Director - Dr. Bareither, PhD Clinical Anatomy Course Director - Dr. Manion, PhD Anatomy Lab Diener - Adam Jansen This video reviews the anatomy and osteology of the fibula. A right bone is used. 1. The fibula is the lateral bone of the leg. Articulates with tibia forming superior tibiofibular and inferior tibiofibular joint. Long bone that consists of proximal extremity, shaft, and distal extremity. 2. Proximal extremity – also called head of the fibula. Articular facet for the lateral condyle of the tibia. The apex, or styloid process is located posteriorly. This region, where the head meets the shaft, is the neck of the fibula. Proximal fibular fractures can injure the common peroneal (fibular) nerve. 3. Shaft - three borders (anterior, interosseous, posterior) and three surfaces (medial, lateral, posterior). Nutrient foramen and crista medialis. FHL originates lateral to the crista medialis, and the tibialis posterior takes part of its origin medial to the crista. 4. Distal extremity - inferior to medial malleolus. It is composed of two surfaces, two borders, and an apex. 5. Medial surface - triangular shaped, base up/apex down articular facet for talus. The posterior talofibular and inferior transverse ligaments attach to the malleolar fossa. 6. Anterior Border - anterior talofibular and calcaneofibular ligaments 7. Apex – calcaneofibular ligament 8. Posterior Border - lateral malleolar sulcus, which allows passage for the tendons of peroneus longus and brevis. 9. Primary Center of Ossification – 6th to 7th month of fetal development in shaft 10. Secondary Center of Ossification – 4th year of age in proximal extremity. 1 to 1.5 years of age in distal extremity
Views: 8505 ahMEDacademy
Ankle Ligament Repair / Reinforcement - Arthrex Internal Brace - Dr Moore Explains it
 
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In this video, Dr Moore explains how the Arthrex Internal Brace and its equipment is designed to reinforce the anterior talofibular ligament after the Modified Brostrom procedure. Most foot and ankle specialists will perform a ligament repair surgery like the Modified Brostrom if the patient has had frequent ankle sprains, ankle instability or the quintessential 'weak ankle' or ankle 'giving out'. Tests include the initial x-rays, MRI, and 'anterior drawer sign' at the clinical evaluation pre operatively. The high points of this surgical equipment are the bone anchors that are offered as an absorbable material and insert 'peek' material. The drills are cannulated for ease of use and maintaining position of the portals and hand held taps and drivers are as easy to use as they are intelligently designed for each part of the procedure. Finally, the brace material itself is made of fiber wire at 5 times the standard strength. The steps are explained in this instructional video and then Dr Moore performs the ankle surgery with the same Internal Brace and equipment on a live patient. Click here http://youtu.be/DrHmaiafjeo to watch the surgery. To see more surgery instruction videos or for more information, log on to http://www.www.MyFootFix.com or our blog at http://www.Dr-Robert-J-Moore-III.com to watch the surgery, listen to patient testimonials, see patient reviews, ask Dr Moore a question, or make an appointment. Stay Healthy and One Step Ahead!
Ankle Sprains and Torn Ankle Ligaments
 
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http://www.timoniumfootandankle.com/conditions/ankle-sprains/ An ankle sprain is defined as some level of disruption of one or more of the ankle ligaments. With a low-grade ankle sprain the ligament is stretched, with a moderate ankle sprain there is a partial ligament tear, and with a severe ankle sprain there is a complete ligament tear.
Lateral Malleolus (Fibula), Ankle, Palpation
 
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Palpation of the lateral malleolus (distal end of fibula).
Views: 16036 Chee-Wee Tan
Anterior Drawer Test Ankle (CR)
 
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Physical exam test procedure for examination of stability in the foot and ankle and associated structures.
Views: 12983 CRTechnologies
Lateral collateral ligament LCL of the knee spanish MEANING
 
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TOP LIST HERE: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLwTXvKHGHam46KJ_waPqG5PPapwi4iz3K Simple Way for people who understand spanish, to know what medical English medicine terms mean in spanish. Have fun:) Complete Words, Full Vocabulary, a simple dictionary, English to Spanish. Learn spain Language, even the most difficult english words are found in these videos, learn and understand the spanish language totally free. Enjoy Level 10 :) All Videos are: Fun Free Forever These videos take from me so much time so i can make them for you guys, Please if you like my work, support me just by clicking Subscribe, Like, Share. So you can get more...
Lateral Collateral Ligament (LCL) Injury / Douglas Cutter, MD, CAQSM
 
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Watch as Dr. Douglas Cutter, from HCA Virginia Sports Medicine, discusses Lateral Collateral Ligament (LCL) injuries, and what that means for an athlete's long-term prognosis. Learn more at http://hcavasportsmed.com or http://hcavafantasyguide.com, or call 804-560-6500 to schedule an appointment.
What is LATERAL MENISCUS? What does LATERAL MENISCUS mean? LATERAL MENISCUS meaning & explanation
 
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What is LATERAL MENISCUS? What does LATERAL MENISCUS mean? LATERAL MENISCUS meaning - LATERAL MENISCUS definition - LATERAL MENISCUS explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ The lateral meniscus (external semilunar fibrocartilage) is a fibrocartilaginous band that spans the lateral side of the interior of the knee joint. It is one of two menisci of the knee, the other being the medial meniscus. It is nearly circular and covers a larger portion of the articular surface than the medial. It can occasionally be injured or torn by twisting the knee or applying direct force, as seen in contact sports. The lateral meniscus is grooved laterally for the tendon of the popliteus, which separates it from the fibular collateral ligament. Its anterior end is attached in front of the intercondyloid eminence of the tibia, lateral to, and behind, the anterior cruciate ligament, with which it blends; the posterior end is attached behind the intercondyloid eminence of the tibia and in front of the posterior end of the medial meniscus. The anterior attachment of the lateral meniscus is twisted on itself so that its free margin looks backward and upward, its anterior end resting on a sloping shelf of bone on the front of the lateral process of the intercondyloid eminence. Close to its posterior attachment it sends off a strong fasciculus, the ligament of Wrisberg, which passes upward and medialward, to be inserted into the medial condyle of the femur, immediately behind the attachment of the posterior cruciate ligament. The lateral meniscus gives off from its anterior convex margin a fasciculus which forms the transverse ligament. Occasionally a small fasciculus passes forward to be inserted into the lateral part of the anterior cruciate ligament. The lateral meniscus is less likely to be injured or torn than the medial meniscus. Diagnosis of lateral meniscus tear is done with McMurray's test. If a tear is detected, treatment depends on the type and size of the tear. Small tears can be treated conservatively, with rest, ice, and pain medications until the pain is under control, then exercise may be started with gradually increasing intensity, to improve range of motion and decrease swelling. More severe tears of the lateral meniscus require surgical repair or removal, which can often be done arthroscopically. Swelling and stiffness of the knee can occur when you have a torn lateral meniscus.
Views: 158 The Audiopedia
How to say "talofibular"! (High Quality Voices)
 
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Watch in this video how to say and pronounce "talofibular"! The video is produced by yeta.io
Views: 10 WordBox
Inner Ankle Pain Instructional - Huntington Beach
 
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http://www.p2sportscare.com to learn prevention methods. We specialize in sports injuries and getting athletes back to their sports fast (running injuries, shoulder tendonitis, IT Band, Runners Knee, Hip Flexor tightness). We see athletes anywhere from baseball, triathletes, golfers, basketball, cyclist, runners and so on. We provide Active Release Techniques (ART), chiropractic care, strength training and corrective exercises. The Performance Place Sports Care is located in Huntington Beach, CA. 714-502-4243 Ankle impingement by an osseous growth, spur, can be the main source of pain with many biomechanical and functional movements. Anatomically the ankle is composed of three joints: talocrural joint, subtalar joint, and inferior tibiofibular joint. The ankle joint is special in that all surfaces of the joint are covered in articular cartilage, which can be a mechanical disadvantage if injured. Cartilage as a whole does not have neural or vascular supply, therefore any injury to the cartilage will not be able to heal properly. If enough cartilage damage is done to the level of the subchondral bone, an area of vascularity, it is possible that some of the articular cartilage may be healed with fibrocartilage. Although fibrocartilage indicates healing in the ankle joint, it has decreased biomechanical benefits and can lead to impingement. Typically articular cartialge will not induce pain, due to the lack of neural input. However, if pain is felt after the ankle swelling has reduced, it is likely the pain is referred from another source such as an osseous spur. The ankle joint is surrounded by many ligaments that hold all of the boney attachments together. Functionally speaking, the ankle is a joint of mobility and is the key player in determining the functionality for all the other major joints of the body. Athletes who have difficulty moving their ankle through ranges of motion or have pain upon movement can possibly have a restricted ankle joint, but the main cause is due to poor biomechanics from a previous overuse injury and fatiguing of the soft tissue. Among the ligaments found in the ankle, the strongest ligament of the ankle joint is the deltoid ligament, found on the inside. The other three ligaments, anterior and posterior talofibular ligaments, and calcaneofibular ligaments are found laterally and the area of insult with a classic inversion ankle sprain. Once the ankle is malpositioned, the ligaments become lax and unstable in efforts of preventing dysfunctional movement. Ankle sprains are usually caused by intense, repetitive movements applying too much pressure to the muscles and joints. The ankle is found to be most stable in the closed pack position, dorsiflexion, and most injuries are attained with plantar flexion. Running, ice skating, plyometric exercise are all activities with repetitive ankle motion and can lead to injury. When observing the ankle for motion, the patient may experience pain through the ranges of motion, which is a good indicator of an impingement and there is some sort of restriction in the soft tissue or in the joint. To fully diagnose a healed ankle with dyskinesis or pain imaging should also be considered in diagnosis to rule out any osseous fracture, joint degeneration, impingement from an osseous structure, or arthritis in the joint. The best source of imaging for the ankle joint is an arthroscopy. If a sprain is concluded another source of imaging would be a musculoskeletal ultrasound to further evaluate the scar tissue in the soft tissue preventing full range of motion in addition to pain upon exertion. Possible treatments for ankle impingement: - Active Release Technique - Graston - Eccentric rehabilitative exercises - Stretching - RICE (rest, ice, compress, elevate) - Surgery based on the severity of the tear to reattach the muscle tendon - Steroid injections - Non-Steroidal Anti-Inflammatory medications ankle impingement, impingement of ankle, impingement syndrome, ankle pain, pinch in ankle, ankle sprain, sprained ankle, rolled ankle, ankle therapy, ankle treatment, ankle physiotherapy, physiotherapy, chiropractic, sports chiropractor, huntington beach chiropractor, physiotherapist, peroneal tendonitis, atfl, ligament tear, tibialis positerior, tibialis anterior
Views: 42309 Sebastian Gonzales
Assesment of a Suspected Lateral Collateral Ligament Injury
 
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These assessment techniques may be used to assess a knee injury where a lateral ligament injury is suspected. For more information visit: https://www.sportsinjuryclinic.net/sport-injuries/knee-pain/acute-knee-injuries/lateral-knee-ligament-sprain
Ankle - Medical Definition
 
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https://word2speech.com/medical/ Ankle Ankle: The ankle joint is complex. It is made up of two joints: the true ankle joint and the subtalar joint: The ends of the bones in the joints of the ankle are covered by cartilage. The major ligaments of the ankle are: the anterior tibiofibular ligament (connecting the tibia to the fibula), the lateral collateral ligaments (attaching the fibula to the calcaneus to give the outside of the ankle stability), and the deltoid ligaments on the inside of the ankle (connecting the tibia to the talus and calcaneus and providing medial stability to the ankle). In medicine, the ankle is the meeting of the leg and the foot; it is strictly the articulation of the tibia, fibula, and the talus. In popular usage, the ankle is often taken to be the ankle joint proper plus the surrounding region including the lower end of the leg and the tarsus, the start of the flat of the foot. How to pronounce, definition of, audio dictionary, medical dictionary
Anatomy Of The Popliteus Muscle - Everything You Need To Know - Dr. Nabil Ebraheim
 
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Dr. Ebraheim’s educational animated video describes the anatomy of the popliteus muscle. The Popliteus Muscle is one of the deep flexors of the knee. The Popliteus Muscle is a triangular muscle with a narrow tendinous origin and broad insertion. Origin: strong tendon arises from the anterior part of the popliteal groove on the lateral surface of the condyle of the femur. Insertion: insertion into the posterior surface of the tibia in a fan-like fashion just above the soleal line. Innervation: the popliteus muscle is supplied by a branch from the tibial nerve. Function of the popliteus muscle is to internally rotated the tibia relative to the femur and unlock the knee during knee flexion initiation. The area of depression located at the back of the knee joint is called the popliteal fossa. At the floor of the popliteal fossa, there is strong fascia covering the popliteus muscle. The tendon of The Popliteus Muscle lies within the capsule of the knee joint, entering it beneath the lateral collateral ligament. The lateral collateral ligament attaches to the lateral femoral epicondyle posterior and proximal to the insertion of the popliteus muscle. Sometimes fluid tracking in The Popliteal tendon sheath can mimic a meniscal tear (posterior horn lateral meniscus). popliteus tendinitis is most easily detected with the leg a figure of four (cross legged) position and then palpating distal and anterior to the LCL ligament. The role of popliteus tendon resection during total knee is not well defined. Become a friend on facebook: http://www.facebook.com/drebraheim Follow me on twitter: https://twitter.com/#!/DrEbraheim_UTMC Background music provided as a free download from YouTube Audio Library. Song Title: Every Step
Views: 61725 nabil ebraheim
Ankle Sprain Injury Explained
 
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Essential Medical Textbooks: http://astore.amazon.com/nichogiovi-20 Ankle sprains are among the most common injuries to the lower extremity. These are a result of a fall or misstep during ambulation and sporting related episodes. This injury is classically observed as an inversion injury at the ankle and subtalar joint of the foot, whereby several structures may be injured. The anterior talo-fibular ligament rupture is seen with a positive anterior drawer sign in the lateral radiographic view, whereby the talus will protrude from the ankle joint. Likewise, and injury to the calcaneal-fibular ligament will result in a positive talar tilt, seen between the alignment of the tibial plafond and the talar dome. ©2012 DrGlass.org Narration: Caroline Murphy Producer: Nicholas Giovinco
Views: 98466 DrGlassDPM
Kinesiotaping - fibular collateral ligament
 
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Official page: https://www.facebook.com/KinexibRU/ https://www.instagram.com/kinexib_russia/ https://vk.com/kinexibrussia
Views: 1268 KINEXIB
Knee anatomy in 15 minutes(knee, joint, meniscus, hamstrings, tendon, lcl, pcl, mcl, acl)
 
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knee joint anatomy and structures. Learn about your bones, ligaments (lcl, pcl, mcl, acl), meniscus, soft tissue, hamstrings muscle, and tendon in 15 minutes.
Views: 108 Boon Wei Aw
Sports Injury Classroom Instructional Series: #2 Identifying Ligaments of the Ankle through Art
 
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This video instructs the student on anatomical differences in pertaining to the location of the ligaments of the ankle, by requiring students to label each important ligament utilizing materials such as athletic tape and permanent marker. This video has been published as an educational tool for my students who missed the lesson during class in order for them to still be able to view the lesson that was taught.
Views: 73 drkevinmercado
Rehab Considerations for Multi-Directional Lunges
 
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Multi-directional lunges are an amazing way to add movement in multiple planes, incorporate sport specific training (i.e. a volleyball dig), and specifically for the ankle, tailor a more specific training regimen for prehab or rehab. Here we are demonstrating a classic multi-directional lunge with some nifty sliders provided by @6directionstm: lateral, posteromedial, posterior, and posterolateral (shown in that exact order). These multi-directional lunges are GREAT FOR YOUR ANKLE because not only are you forced to bear weight through the front of your ankle the entire time, but by changing the direction you reach, you are adding an element of instability and perturbation in multiple directions. The direction in which you reach highly influences not only what muscles in your ankle are more active, but more importantly for rehab, what movements are occurring at the ankle. In the posterolateral lunge, the ankle is moving into dorsiflexion and INVERSION. When rehabbing from an INVERSION ANKLE SPRAIN – in which the anterior talofibular ligament (ATFL) is commonly injured – you initially want to avoid placing the ankle in an inverted position, so it would be best to avoid this particular directional lunge. In the posteromedial lunge, the ankle is moving into dorsiflexion and EVERSION. When rehabbing from an EVERSION ANKLE SPRAIN (although relatively uncommon) – in which the deltoid ligament is strained – you want to avoid placing the ankle in an everted position, so this directional lunge might not be the most appropriate.
Views: 4215 The Prehab Guys
Anatomy and Osteology of Tibia
 
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Mansoor Ahmed Lower Extremity Anatomy Course Director - Dr. Bareither, PhD Clinical Anatomy Course Director - Dr. Manion, PhD Anatomy Lab Diener - Adam Jansen This video explains the anatomy and osteology of the tibia. A right bone is used. 1. The tibia is the medial bone of the leg. It is a long bone that consists of a proximal extremity, shaft, and distal extremity. 2. The proximal extremity contains five surfaces and two expanded eminences called condyles. a. Superior surface – tibial plateu. two concave facets, each containing a meniscus. Femoral condyles articulate with the centers of the facets. Also contains the intercondylar eminence (spine of the tibia). b. Anterior surface – tibial tuberosity, insertion of ligamentum patelle. Tubercle on the lateral condyle is Gerdy’s tubercle. c. Posterior surface – transverse groove, attachment of the semimembranosus tendon. d. Lateral surface – fibular articular facet. 3. The shaft of the tibia consists of three borders and three surfaces. a. Anterior border – tibial tuberosity to anterior border of the medial malleolus. b. Medial border – medial condyle to posterior border of the medial malleolus. c. Lateral border – fibular facet and ends by bifurcating. attachment of the interosseous membrane. d. Medial surface – tendons of gracilus, sartorious, and semitendinosus insert together as the pes anserinus. e. Lateral surface – tibialis anterior originates from the upper two thirds f. Posterior surface – soleal/popliteal line. origin of the popliteus muscle. vertical ridge. flexor digitorum longus originates medial to vertical ridge, tibialis posterior takes part of it’s origin lateral to the vertical ridge. nutrient foramen distal to the popliteal line. 4. The distal extremity of the tibia consists of five surfaces. a. Posterior surface – groove for tendon of flexor halluces longus b. Lateral surface – fibular notch. tubercle of tillaux, or Chaput and posterior malleolus, or third malleolus. c. Inferior surface – tibial plafond d. Medial malleolus – inferior projection of the medial surface 5. The medial malleolus consists of two surfaces, two borders, and an apex. a. Lateral surface – part of the ankle mortise. Continuous with tibial plafond. Covered by hyaline cartilage b. Posterior border – medial malleolar sulcus c. Apex – anterior and posterior colliculus, separated by an intercolluclar groove 6. Primary center of ossification – 6th to 7th month of fetal development in shaft 7. Secondary centers of ossification – 9th month of fetal development in proximal extremity and 1 to 1.5 years of age in distal extremity
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Rory McIlroy Announces He Will Not Defend Bridgestone Invitational Title
 
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Rory McIlroy will not defend his WGC-Bridgestone Invitational title next week as he continues his recovery from a serious ankle injury. McIlroy suffered a “total rupture” of the anterior talofibular ligament in his left ankle while playing football with friends on 4 July and was forced to miss the Scottish Open and the defence of his Open title at St Andrews. Medical experts suggested the Northern Irishman could face three months on the sidelines and the 26-year-old confirmed on Wednesday that he would not be able to compete at Firestone Country Club in Akron from 6-9 August. http://www.theguardian.com/sport/2015/jul/29/rory-mcilroy-bridgestone-invitational-firestone-ankle-injury http://www.wochit.com This video was produced by Wochit using http://wochit.com
Views: 44 Wochit Sports
What Is The Definition Of Lateral collateral ligament LCL of the knee
 
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Visit our website for text version of this Definition and app download. http://www.medicaldictionaryapps.com Subjects: medical terminology, medical dictionary, medical dictionary free download, medical terminology made easy, medical terminology song

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