TITLE

Adult with progressive foot deformity

AUTHOR(S)
D S Kumar; L A Concepcion
PUB. DATE
May 2007
SOURCE
British Journal of Radiology;May2007, Vol. 80 Issue 953, p384
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
No abstract available.
ACCESSION #
27008584

 

Related Articles

  • HEY, FLATFOOT. Elliott, Tabatha; Stoppani, Jim // Joe Weider's Muscle & Fitness;Oct2005, Vol. 66 Issue 10, p241 

    Provides information on the condition called flatfoot, where the foot loses its natural arch. Common signs and symptoms of adult-acquired flatfoot; Progression of the deformity; Information on the Wet Test to tell if one has flatfoot.

  • Adult flatfoot. Sung-Jae Kim; Bong-Gun Lee; Il-Hoon Sung // Journal of the Korean Medical Association / Taehan Uisa Hyophoe ;Mar2014, Vol. 57 Issue 3, p243 

    Flatfoot deformity in adults is a type of postural deformity of the foot in which the arch collapses. This condition includes a wide spectrum of clinical situations, ranging from asymptomatic to progressive and disabling pathology. The common causes of adult-acquired flatfoot deformity are...

  • Posterior Tibial Tendon Dysfunction: An Overlooked Cause of Foot Deformity. Bubra, Preet Singh; Keighley, Geffrey; Rateesh, Shruti; Carmody, David // Journal of Family Medicine & Primary Care;Jan2015, Vol. 4 Issue 1, p26 

    Posterior tibial tendon dysfunction is the most common cause of adult acquired flatfoot. Degenerative changes in this tendon, lead to pain and weakness and if not identified and treated will progress to deformity of the foot and degenerative changes in the surrounding joints. Patients will...

  • Corrective shoes for children.  // British Medical Journal;6/28/1980, Vol. 280 Issue 6231, p1556 

    Evaluates the appropriateness of corrective shoes to prevent foot deformities in children in the United States. Prevalence of corrective shoes prescription; Treatment for intoning and flexible flat feet; Influence of tight shoes in infancy on adult foot deformities.

  • Management of the Flexible Adult Acquired Flatfoot Deformity. HENTGES, MATTHEW J.; DERNER, RICHARD // Podiatry Management;Oct2014, Vol. 33 Issue 8, p151 

    The article discusses the importance of aggressive surgical management in preventing progression of deformity in stage II Adult Acquired Flat Foot (AAFF). Topics covered include the description and etiology of AAFF deformity, details relating to the pertinent anatomy of non-fixed and fixed AAFF,...

  • Aggressive care suggested for Charcot neuropathic osteoarthropathy. Craven, Jeff // Orthopedics Today;Aug2013, Vol. 33 Issue 8, p35 

    The article reports on a study which found foot deformities progressed during a 2-year follow-up of patients with Charcot neuropathic osteoarthropathy.

  • Common Foot and Ankle Disorders in Adults and Children. Balasankar, Ganesan; Ameersing, Luximon // Research Journal of Textile & Apparel;2015, Vol. 19 Issue 2/3, p54 

    The human foot is a complex structure, which includes bones, joints, muscles, ligaments, soft tissues, nerves and veins. It supports the weight of the whole body and helps one to walk, run, and jump. Ankle and foot biomechanical functions that are interrupted by various pathological deformities...

  • Reconstructive Surgery after Compartment Syndrome of the Lower Leg and Foot. Rammelt, Stefan; Zwipp, Hans // European Journal of Trauma & Emergency Surgery;Jun2008, Vol. 34 Issue 3, p237 

    Compartment syndrome at the lower extremity, if overlooked or treated inadequately in polytraumatized and multiply injured patients, regularly leads to progressive foot deformities and severe loss of function in the affected patients. The sequelae of compartment syndrome directly result from...

  • Mind the Body, Embody the Mind. Carbonnel, Joel // Positive Health;Dec2002, Issue 83, p51 

    Discusses the deformations of the foot. Muscles of the foot; Hallux valgus; Muscle tightness.

  • Spastische Fußdeformitäten im Kindesalter. Salzmann, M.; Berger, N.; Rechl, H.; Döderlein, L. // Der Orthopäde;Jun2013, Vol. 42 Issue 6, p434 

    Although the neurological defects associated with cerebral palsy are not progressive, secondary musculoskeletal disorders due to growth and gravity are variable. In the clinical analysis of spastic foot deformities different mechanisms that produce a variety of deformities have to be analyzed....

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics