Clinical Archives of

Bone and Joint DiseasesISSN: 2643-4091


 Open Access DOI:10.23937/cabjd-2017/1710008

Damage to the Rotator Cuff of the Shoulder and Tendon of the Long Biceps Head during Chronic Posttraumatic Instability of the Shoulder Joint

Danilenka Aleh and Makarevich Evgeny

Article Type: Research Article | First Published: November 19, 2018

The aim of our study was to study the frequency and relationship of damage to the rotational cuff of the shoulder and tendon of the long biceps head in the post-traumatic instability of the tendons of the long biceps head. By analyzing the data of clinical and instrumental examination methods, determine and describe the main damage options for the rotator cuff of the shoulder and tendon of the long head of the biceps in the post-traumatic instability of the shoulder joint by determining the freq...

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/cabjd-2017/1710007

Metabolic Diseases and Crystal Induced Arthropathies Technic of Non-Staining Histologic Sections - A Comparative Study of Standard Stains and Histochemical Reactions

Miklos Bely and Agnes Apathy

Article Type: Research Article | First Published: August 04, 2018

Metabolic diseases and crystal induced arthropathies are characterized by deposits of crystal and/or non-crystalline (amorphous) calcium phosphates in synovial membranes (synovium) and periarticular soft tissues. Bone and cartilage may also be involved, and crystals may be present in the synovial fluid as well. Foreign bodies and refractile artefacts may vary the histopathological findings. Different crystals (with or without foreign bodies and/or refractile artefacts) may exist simultaneously i...

 Open Access DOI:10.23937/cabjd-2017/1710006

The Biotenodesis Screw and Endobutton Technique for Repair for Acute Distal Biceps Tendon Rupture

Edward C Matthews, Mark D Brinsden, Andrew J Murphy and Paul M Guyver

Article Type: Review Article | First Published: July 05, 2018

The incidence of rupture of the distal biceps tendon appears to be increasing. Acute rupture usually occurs in men in the fourth to sixth decade, in the dominant arm with a higher incidence in smokers. It is thought to be a result of excessive eccentric tension as the arm is passively extended with force....

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