Current concepts in anterior glenohumeral instability: diagnosis and treatment.
Robles, Paul Patiño
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Moya, D., Aydin, N., Yamamoto, N., Simone, J. P., Robles, P. P., Tytherleigh-Strong, G., Gobbato, B., et al. (2021). Current concepts in anterior glenohumeral instability: diagnosis and treatment.. SICOT J, 7 https://doi.org/10.1051/sicotj/2021048
The glenohumeral joint is the most dislocated articulation, accounting for more than 50% of all joint dislocations. The reason behind shoulder instability should be investigated in detail for successful management, and the treatment plan should be individualized for all patients. Several classification systems have been proposed for glenohumeral instability. A physical exam is mandatory no matter what classification system is used. When treating patients with anterior shoulder instability, surgeons need to be aware of the critical size of the bone loss, which is commonly seen. The glenoid track concept was clinically adopted, and the measurement of the glenoid track for surgical decision-making is recommended. Detailed assessment of existing soft tissue injury to the labrum, capsule, glenohumeral ligaments, and rotator cuff is also mandatory as their presence influences the surgical outcome. Rehabilitation, arthroscopic repair techniques, open Bankart procedure, capsular plication, remplissage, Latarjet technique, iliac crest, and other bone grafts offer the surgeon different treatment options according to the type of patient and the lesions to be treated. Three-dimensional (3D) technologies can help to evaluate glenoid and humeral defects. Patient-specific guides are low-cost surgical instruments and can be used in shoulder instability surgery. 3D printing will undoubtedly become an essential tool to achieve the best results in glenohumeral instability surgery.
Instability, Shoulder, Glenohumeral, Bankart, Latarjet
External DOI: https://doi.org/10.1051/sicotj/2021048
This record's URL: https://www.repository.cam.ac.uk/handle/1810/329521
Attribution 4.0 International
Licence URL: https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/