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B Kooistra, M van den Bekerom, S Priester-Vink, and R Barco

employed definitions of longitudinal forearm instabilities referred to as EL injuries, IOM injuries or longitudinal radioulnar dissociation (LRUD). Additionally, we aimed to establish if the definition used affected reported outcome 1 year after surgical

Panagiotis T. Masouros, Emmanuel P. Apergis, George C. Babis, Stylianos S. Pernientakis, Vasilios G. Igoumenou, Andreas F. Mavrogenis, and Vasileios S. Nikolaou

Introduction Essex-Lopresti injury or longitudinal radioulnar dissociation (LRUD) occurs when a high-energy load is axially applied on the forearm, usually as a result from a fall on an outstretched hand. The pattern of the injury consists of

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