TITLE

Risk Factors for Chondrolysis of the Glenohumeral Joint

AUTHOR(S)
Wiater, Brett P.; Neradilek, Moni Blazej; Polissar, Nayak L.; Matsen III, Frederick A.
PUB. DATE
April 2011
SOURCE
Journal of Bone & Joint Surgery, American Volume;4/6/2011, Vol. 93-A Issue 7, p615
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Background: Glenohumeral chondrolysis is a complication of arthroscopic shoulder surgery characterized by the dissolution of the articular cartilage of the glenoid and the humeral head. An analysis of 375 intra-articular shoulder arthroscopic surgical procedures by an individual community orthopaedic surgeon was performed to explore which factors or combinations of factors might be associated with glenohumeral chondrolysis. Methods: The occurrence of chondrolysis was correlated with several demographic and surgical variables with use of hazard ratios from Cox proportional hazards models and Kaplan-Meler survivorship curves. Sensitivity analysis was used to examine the effect of two different definitions of the date of the onset of chondrolysis. Results: In this cohort, each case of documented chondrolysis was associated with the intra-articular post-arthroscopic infusion of a local anesthetic, either Marcaine (bupivacaine) or lidocaine. In an analysis of the group that received an intra-articular postoperative infusion of a local anesthetic, the risk of chondrolysis was found to be greater for those with one or more suture anchors placed in the glenoid, for younger patients, and for those who had the surgery near the end of the ten-year study period. Conclusions: To our knowledge, this is the first Level-II retrospective cohort study of the factors associated with the development of post-arthroscopic glenohumeral chondrolysis. In this cohort of intra-articular shoulder arthroscopic procedures, chondrolysis was observed only in cases in which either Marcaine or lidocaine had been infused into the joint during the postoperative period. Avoiding such a postoperative infusion may reduce the risk of chondrolysis.
ACCESSION #
60253957

 

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