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Arthroscopic reconstruction of the TFCC using a free tendon graft
Instability of the distal radioulnar joint (DRUJ) results from injury or laxity of the ligaments responsible for stabilizing the joint. Of note, the triangular fibrocartilage complex (TFCC) plays a crucial role in maintaining DRUJ stability. Sometimes, it may be impossible to repair the TFCC due to degenerative changes in the TFCC. In such cases, DRUJ reconstruction is possible provided that there are no arthritic changes in the DRUJ with the use of tendon graft. The aim of this procedure is to reconstruct the ligament and restore function, thus providing multidirectional stability. This procedure uses a tendon graft, preferably the Palmaris Longus (PL), which is woven through trans-osseous tunnels in the distal radius, converging at the fovea through a distal ulnar trans-osseous tunnel.
C Mathoulin
Surgical intervention
4 months ago
272 views
2 likes
0 comments
12:20
Arthroscopic reconstruction of the TFCC using a free tendon graft
Instability of the distal radioulnar joint (DRUJ) results from injury or laxity of the ligaments responsible for stabilizing the joint. Of note, the triangular fibrocartilage complex (TFCC) plays a crucial role in maintaining DRUJ stability. Sometimes, it may be impossible to repair the TFCC due to degenerative changes in the TFCC. In such cases, DRUJ reconstruction is possible provided that there are no arthritic changes in the DRUJ with the use of tendon graft. The aim of this procedure is to reconstruct the ligament and restore function, thus providing multidirectional stability. This procedure uses a tendon graft, preferably the Palmaris Longus (PL), which is woven through trans-osseous tunnels in the distal radius, converging at the fovea through a distal ulnar trans-osseous tunnel.
Triangular fibrocartilage complex (TFCC) dorsal distal repair
The triangular fibrocartilage complex (TFCC) is actually more complex than it appears to be. Arthroscopy of the wrist has helped to better understand the various insertions of this proximal and distal triangular complex and to detect these lesions. The adapted treatment of these lesions made it possible to prevent failures of the conventional arthroscopic reinsertions with the disappearance of the associated distal ulnar instabilities when only a part of the problem was treated.
The healing potential of the TFCC largely depends on its vascularization. This video shows the arthroscopic repair of a peripheral distal tear of the TFCC with the in-out technique.
C Mathoulin
Surgical intervention
1 year ago
342 views
6 likes
1 comment
04:08
Triangular fibrocartilage complex (TFCC) dorsal distal repair
The triangular fibrocartilage complex (TFCC) is actually more complex than it appears to be. Arthroscopy of the wrist has helped to better understand the various insertions of this proximal and distal triangular complex and to detect these lesions. The adapted treatment of these lesions made it possible to prevent failures of the conventional arthroscopic reinsertions with the disappearance of the associated distal ulnar instabilities when only a part of the problem was treated.
The healing potential of the TFCC largely depends on its vascularization. This video shows the arthroscopic repair of a peripheral distal tear of the TFCC with the in-out technique.
Arthroscopic capsuloligamentous suture with anchor for scapholunate dissociation EWAS stage 4
An anatomical and biomechanical study has recently shown that detachment of the scapholunate (SL) ligament from the dorsal capsuloligamentous scapholunate septum (DCSS) and dorsal intercarpal ligament (DIC) worsens scapholunate dissociation. This knowledge has revolutionized the treatment of scapholunate dissociation and formed the basis of the arthroscopic repair of the scapholunate ligament complex. In some large dissociation, we can use a trick, catching a largest part of the dorsal capsule, proximally and distally, in order to help scapholunate reduction when the knot is tightened. Sometimes, the scapholunate ligament is avulsed from the dorsal proximal pole of the scaphoid, and it is necessary to put an anchor at the exact location of the scapholunate attachment into the dorsal scaphoid to allow a dorsal capsuloligamentous repair as for a classical scapholunate tear.
C Mathoulin
Surgical intervention
1 year ago
137 views
3 likes
0 comments
09:08
Arthroscopic capsuloligamentous suture with anchor for scapholunate dissociation EWAS stage 4
An anatomical and biomechanical study has recently shown that detachment of the scapholunate (SL) ligament from the dorsal capsuloligamentous scapholunate septum (DCSS) and dorsal intercarpal ligament (DIC) worsens scapholunate dissociation. This knowledge has revolutionized the treatment of scapholunate dissociation and formed the basis of the arthroscopic repair of the scapholunate ligament complex. In some large dissociation, we can use a trick, catching a largest part of the dorsal capsule, proximally and distally, in order to help scapholunate reduction when the knot is tightened. Sometimes, the scapholunate ligament is avulsed from the dorsal proximal pole of the scaphoid, and it is necessary to put an anchor at the exact location of the scapholunate attachment into the dorsal scaphoid to allow a dorsal capsuloligamentous repair as for a classical scapholunate tear.
Arthroscopic large dorsal capsuloligamentous suture for scapholunate dissociation EWAS stage 4
An anatomical and biomechanical study has recently shown that detachment of the scapholunate (SL) ligament from the dorsal capsuloligamentous scapholunate septum (DCSS) and dorsal intercarpal ligament (DIC) worsens scapholunate dissociation. This knowledge has revolutionized the treatment of scapholunate dissociation and formed the basis of the arthroscopic repair of the scapholunate ligament complex. SL ligament repair per se is not adequate; it has to be reattached to the dorsal capsule. This is enabled with an arthroscopic technique, which preserves the dorsal capsule. In some large dissociation, we can use a trick, catching a largest part of the dorsal capsule, proximally and distally, in order to help scapholunate reduction when the knot is tightened.
C Mathoulin
Surgical intervention
1 year ago
112 views
4 likes
0 comments
06:06
Arthroscopic large dorsal capsuloligamentous suture for scapholunate dissociation EWAS stage 4
An anatomical and biomechanical study has recently shown that detachment of the scapholunate (SL) ligament from the dorsal capsuloligamentous scapholunate septum (DCSS) and dorsal intercarpal ligament (DIC) worsens scapholunate dissociation. This knowledge has revolutionized the treatment of scapholunate dissociation and formed the basis of the arthroscopic repair of the scapholunate ligament complex. SL ligament repair per se is not adequate; it has to be reattached to the dorsal capsule. This is enabled with an arthroscopic technique, which preserves the dorsal capsule. In some large dissociation, we can use a trick, catching a largest part of the dorsal capsule, proximally and distally, in order to help scapholunate reduction when the knot is tightened.
Arthroscopic interposition in scapholunate advanced collapse wrist arthritis, stage 2 (SLAC 2)
Scapholunate advanced collapse (SLAC) is a form of degenerative arthritis of the wrist which is commonly a sequela of scapholunate instability. SLAC follows a typical pattern which begins with arthritis of the radial styloid (stage 1). Stage 2 is marked by the involvement of the entire scaphoid fossa and the scaphoid while arthritic changes involve the midcarpal joint in stage 3. Stage 2 SLAC is typically managed with proximal row carpectomy (PRC), which preserves some degree of wrist flexion-extension arc and reduces pain. However, major drawbacks of this procedure are as follows: incongruence between lunate fossa and capitate, subsequent arthritic changes, and reduced grip strength originating from reduced carpal height. This video shows a recently described salvage procedure, namely arthroscopic interposition tendon arthroplasty (AITA), which attempts to preserve wrist motion and carpal height simultaneously restoring radiocarpal joint space and reducing pain, by interpositioning tendon graft in the radiocarpal joint.
C Mathoulin
Surgical intervention
1 year ago
152 views
2 likes
0 comments
17:40
Arthroscopic interposition in scapholunate advanced collapse wrist arthritis, stage 2 (SLAC 2)
Scapholunate advanced collapse (SLAC) is a form of degenerative arthritis of the wrist which is commonly a sequela of scapholunate instability. SLAC follows a typical pattern which begins with arthritis of the radial styloid (stage 1). Stage 2 is marked by the involvement of the entire scaphoid fossa and the scaphoid while arthritic changes involve the midcarpal joint in stage 3. Stage 2 SLAC is typically managed with proximal row carpectomy (PRC), which preserves some degree of wrist flexion-extension arc and reduces pain. However, major drawbacks of this procedure are as follows: incongruence between lunate fossa and capitate, subsequent arthritic changes, and reduced grip strength originating from reduced carpal height. This video shows a recently described salvage procedure, namely arthroscopic interposition tendon arthroplasty (AITA), which attempts to preserve wrist motion and carpal height simultaneously restoring radiocarpal joint space and reducing pain, by interpositioning tendon graft in the radiocarpal joint.
Arthroscopic scaphotrapeziotrapezoidal (STT) joint arthroplasty
Scaphotrapeziotrapezoid (STT) joint osteoarthritis is less known than other types of wrist arthritis.
This disease accounts for only 13% of all wrist arthritis sites. Isolated lesions of this joint are rare and their therapeutic management is complex.
The only treatment proposed used to be STT arthrodesis, a technically difficult procedure which caused numerous complications.
Pseudoarthrosis is common, and STT arthrodesis has been incriminated in the occurrence of radioscaphoid osteoarthritis. Techniques of distal resection combined with interposition of biological tissues such as tendons (flexor carpi radialis) was described in the 1990s. In this video, we present arthroscopic interposition of pyrocarbon implant, a safe and convenient technique for patients, with long-lasting favorable results.
C Mathoulin
Surgical intervention
1 year ago
140 views
1 like
0 comments
04:24
Arthroscopic scaphotrapeziotrapezoidal (STT) joint arthroplasty
Scaphotrapeziotrapezoid (STT) joint osteoarthritis is less known than other types of wrist arthritis.
This disease accounts for only 13% of all wrist arthritis sites. Isolated lesions of this joint are rare and their therapeutic management is complex.
The only treatment proposed used to be STT arthrodesis, a technically difficult procedure which caused numerous complications.
Pseudoarthrosis is common, and STT arthrodesis has been incriminated in the occurrence of radioscaphoid osteoarthritis. Techniques of distal resection combined with interposition of biological tissues such as tendons (flexor carpi radialis) was described in the 1990s. In this video, we present arthroscopic interposition of pyrocarbon implant, a safe and convenient technique for patients, with long-lasting favorable results.
Arthroscopic Wafer procedure for ulnar carpal abutment
Ulnocarpal abutment is the inversion of the distal radio ulnar index with a positive ulnar variance (long ulna) and is most frequently secondary to distal radius fractures. The relative ‘shortening of the radius’ leads to a conflict between the ulnar head and the proximal lunatum. The natural evolution of this condition is usually a central perforation of the TFCC complex. This arthrogenic lesion eventually leads to arthritis of the medial proximal lunate as well as the ulnar head. Persistence of the abutment may further lead to lunotriquetral dissociation. There are many management options for the distal radioulnar component of distal radius malunions and the therapeutic choice depends on clinical evaluation and imaging of this joint. In this video, we present the arthroscopic treatment, which remains the simplest and best solution for the patients.
C Mathoulin
Surgical intervention
1 year ago
259 views
4 likes
1 comment
06:03
Arthroscopic Wafer procedure for ulnar carpal abutment
Ulnocarpal abutment is the inversion of the distal radio ulnar index with a positive ulnar variance (long ulna) and is most frequently secondary to distal radius fractures. The relative ‘shortening of the radius’ leads to a conflict between the ulnar head and the proximal lunatum. The natural evolution of this condition is usually a central perforation of the TFCC complex. This arthrogenic lesion eventually leads to arthritis of the medial proximal lunate as well as the ulnar head. Persistence of the abutment may further lead to lunotriquetral dissociation. There are many management options for the distal radioulnar component of distal radius malunions and the therapeutic choice depends on clinical evaluation and imaging of this joint. In this video, we present the arthroscopic treatment, which remains the simplest and best solution for the patients.