Master Techniques in Orthopaedic Surgery: The Foot and Ankle

Master Techniques in Orthopaedic Surgery: The Foot and Ankle

Language: English

Pages: 752

ISBN: 1605476749

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub

Now in its Third Edition, Foot and Ankle, this popular volume in the Master Techniques in Orthopaedic Surgery series combines the step-by-step procedural guidance that readers have come to trust with fully updated material and new expert contributors. How-to format helps readers face each surgical challenge with confidence. Abundant intraoperative color photos and precise line drawings reveal areas not visible to the surgeon during a procedure. The book’s reader-friendly style is a great time-saver when searching for essential facts. The Third Edition features thirteen new chapters, international perspectives from four new authors from outside the United States, and contributions from two additional expert podiatrists.


NEW to the Third Edition…

• 13 NEW chapters provide detailed coverage of the latest procedures and techniques.

• NEW international perspectives by four authors from outside the United States

• NEW podiatrist contributors share their years of experience.


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deep to the septum in the calcaneal compartment. (Adapted from Manoli A II, Fakhouri AJ, Weber TG. Compartment catheterization and fasciotomy of the foot. Oper Tech Orthop 2:203–210, 1992.) FIGURE 29.11 The quadratus plantae muscle is seen bulging proximally and distally to the lateral plantar neurovascular bundle (by hemostat). Attention is then focused outside of the medial compartment in the plantarward direction. • The investing fascia of the abductor hallucis muscle, which

21(2):119–126, 2000. 12. van Dijk CN and Scholte D: Arthroscopy of the ankle joint. Arthroscopy 13(1):90–96, 1997. 13. Anderson IF, Crichton KJ, Grattan-Smith T, et al.: Osteochondral fractures of the dome of the talus. J Bone Joint Surg Am 71(8):1143–1152, 1989. 14. Verhagen RA, Maas M, Dijkgraaf MG, et al.: Prospective study on diagnostic strategies in osteochondral lesions of the talus. Is MRI superior to helical CT? J Bone Joint Surg Br 87(1):41–46, 2005. 42 Osteochondral Autologous

postoperative visit. The dressing is removed. A gauze and an Ace wrap are applied or sometimes two Band-Aids over the wound. The patient is allowed to weight bear as tolerated. Active range of motion and passive range of motion is encouraged at this time. The patient moves the MTP joint by grasping the proximal phalanx and passively moves it especially in dorsiflexion at least three times per day for 1 to 2 minutes. • Wean to regular shoes as tolerated. • The patient may bathe but is encouraged

J Sports Med 34(9):1450–1456, 2006. 26. O’Loughli PF, et al.: Arthroscopic-assisted fluoroscopic navigation for retrograde drilling of a talar osteochondral lesion. Foot Ankle Int 30(1):70–73, 2009. 27. Taranow WS, et al.: Retrograde drilling of osteochondral lesions of the medial talar dome. Foot Ankle Int 20(8): 474–480, 1999. 28. Kumai T, et al.: Arthroscopic drilling for the treatment of osteochondral lesions of the talus. J Bone Joint Surg 81A(9):1229–1235, 1999. 29. Robinson DE, et al.:

1991. 8. Root L, Miller SR, Kirz P: Posterior tibial tendon transfer in patients with cerebral palsy. J Bone Joint Surg Am 69A:1133–1139, 1987. 9. Schneider M, Balon K: Deformity of the foot following anterior transfer of the posterior tibial tendon and lengthening of the Achilles tendon for spastic equinovarus. Clin Orthop 125:113–118, 1977. 10. Gellman RE, Anderson RB, Davis WH: Bridle posterior tibial tendon transfer. In: Kitaoka HB, ed. Master techniques in orthopaedic surgery: the foot

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