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Arno A. Macken, Ante Prkic, Izaäk F. Kodde, Jonathan Lans, Neal C. Chen, and Denise Eygendaal

was gathered. The indications were divided into five categories: acute fracture, primary osteoarthritis, inflammatory arthritis, post-traumatic sequelae and other . The category acute fracture was defined as all categories specifying acute trauma

Huub H. de Klerk, Chantal L. Welsink, Anne J. Spaans, Lukas P. E. Verweij, and Michel P. J. van den Bekerom

Introduction Degenerative joint disease of the elbow is less common compared to the hip and knee. The prevalence of primary elbow osteoarthritis (OA) is 2–3%. 1 , 2 OA of the elbow can cause severe disabling symptoms of pain, locking

Richard W. Nyffeler and Dominik C. Meyer

.73 in patients with a full-thickness rotator cuff tear, 0.60 in patients with osteoarthritis and 0.64 in a control group. The differences between the patients with a full-thickness rotator cuff tear and the two groups of individuals with an intact

Thomas Kozak, Stefan Bauer, Gilles Walch, Saad Al-karawi, and William Blakeney

decrease in complications and a change in the indications for surgery. 3 An early expanded indication was primary osteoarthritis with loss of rotator cuff function. 4 Massive irreparable rotator cuff tear without osteoarthritis has also been an

Izaäk F. Kodde, Jetske Viveen, Bertram The, Roger P. van Riet, and Denise Eygendaal

, stiffness, pain, oversizing or overlengthening, dissociation of the prosthesis, erosions of the capitellum and progressive symptomatic osteoarthritis of the ulnohumeral joint. 8 Since this embodies a broad range of complications, with variable (and

Roberto Padua, Laura de Girolamo, Alberto Grassi, and Davide Cucchi

Functional Index Shoulder ULFI 23 Walch-Duplay Score – 24 Western Ontario Osteoarthritis of the Shoulder WOOS 25 ✓ Western Ontario Rotator Cuff Index WORC 26 ✓ Western Ontario Shoulder

Patrick Goetti, Patrick J. Denard, Philippe Collin, Mohamed Ibrahim, Adrien Mazzolari, and Alexandre Lädermann

carrying angle. Glenohumeral offset Osteoarthritis results in loss of glenohumeral offset secondary to humeral and glenoid bone wear. While glenohumeral offset is subject to inter-person variability, a diminished glenohumeral offset implies

Frédéric Vauclair, Patrick Goetti, Ngoc Tram V. Nguyen, and Joaquin Sanchez-Sotelo

determine whether there is evidence of posttraumatic osteoarthritis or associated malunion of the articular surface. 11 As mentioned by Jupiter, 13 because the articular block is usually flexed, it may appear even smaller on anteroposterior

Stephen Gates, Brain Sager, and Michael Khazzam

over time. 14 , 15 Friedman et al demonstrated that CT scans accurately revealed glenoid erosion patterns in patients with severe glenohumeral osteoarthritis. 3 In the original study by Walch, glenoid morphology in the setting of primary

Laurent Nové-Josserand

preferred to treat osteoarthritis and explains why total arthroplasty is contraindicated in patients with a high risk of glenoid loosening: i.e. those at risk of early loosening because of rotator cuff tear; young, active patients with a risk of early wear