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Principles of Fracture Fixation | Orthopedic Basics
 
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Learn about how orthopedic surgeons decide on the best way to fix those bones! This lecture covers some basics about fractures that will create a good base for any student interested in orthopedics. Visit our site at www.whitecoatcoaching.com for more! This video is a sneak preview of our new orthopedic course, Ortho Jump Start launching in June 2017. If you're interested in learning more about the field of orthopedics and how to match into one of the most competitive medical specialties out there, visit our site at www.whitecoatcoaching.com for more For more free ortho material, follow us on: instagram - https://www.instagram.com/wcc_ortho/ twitter - https://twitter.com/docxemilytan https://www.facebook.com/whitecoatcoaching/
Views: 40245 White Coat Coaches
AO Principles of Fracture Management -- Thomas Rüedi interview
 
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Professor Thomas Rüedi describes the principles, contents, methods, and techniques described in this important AO publication titled Principles of Fracture Management, Volumes I and II.
Views: 8219 AO Foundation
Balancing AO Principles in Calcaneus Fractures
 
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The calcaneus, also known as the heel bone, is responsible for transmitting the majority of the body's weight from the talus bone to the ground. Nearly every aspect of the management of complex calcaneus fractures is controversial. The anatomy of the calcaneus is complicated and treatment of fractures in this bone requires a comprehensive understanding of its anatomy, common fracture patterns, and displacement. An accurate reduction is essential to good patient outcomes. Treatment options include closed management, an extensile lateral open approach and the mini-open technique. This presentation highlights the indications for each technique, compares and contrasts their strengths and weaknesses, and provides case examples with discussion from some of the leaders in the field of calcaneus fracture management. Sigvard T. Hansen Jr., MD Director, Sig T. Hansen Foot and Ankle Institute UW Medicine Timothy B. Alton, MD Orthopaedic Surgery Resident, R
Views: 11174 UW Video
AO Screw 1
 
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Alshryda's favourite teaching video
Views: 46684 orthnorth
Live Surgery: Tri-Malleolar Fracture Typ C
 
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A Live Transmission from the AO-Course 1998, Davos Surgeon: P. Holzach Demonstrator: G. Ruflin Moderator: J. Kellam
Views: 25845 ORTHOinfo
Fracture AO Class Lee YW
 
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Fracture AO Classification: Introduction 이영환교수 자료 Kyung Jin Suh 서경진
Views: 2050 Kyungjin Suh
Fracture Management - Orthopaedics for Medical Students / Finals
 
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Core principles of fracture management aimed at medical students and junior doctors. Made for non-commercial purposes.
Views: 22232 DrSyedJunaid
Fracture Healing - Everything You Need To Know - Dr. Nabil Ebraheim
 
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Dr. Ebraheim's animated educational video describing fracture healing. The stability of the fracture decides what type of healing will occur. If there is a small amount of strain (below 2%), the primary bone healing will occur. The primary bone healing will occur like when you are using a compression plate. If the strain is between 2-10%, then secondary bone healing will occur such as when using a cast, rod or external fixator. In primary bone healing, you will need absolute stability, called Haversian remodeling cutting cone remodeling, or sometimes called intramembranous healing. Secondary bone healing will occur when the fixation is not rigid, such as with a cast, and there will be endochondral ossification. With an IM rod, there will be secondary bone healing, early on, there will be periosteal callus. Later on, there will be a medullary callus. The external fixator is predominantly periosteal callus with endochondral ossification, because most of the time the external fixator is not very rigid. When endochondral ossification fails, because the fixation is inadequate, you get hypertrophic nonunion and you will have predominantly type II collagen. The endochondral ossification at this point has failed and stability is needed in order to change the cartilage to bone. What are the stages of fracture healing? 1-Hematoma 2-Inflammation 3-Soft callus 4-Hard callus 5-Remodeling When the fracture occurs, there will be bleeding at the fracture site. It will make a fibrin blood clot. 1-Stage of inflammation Cells •Macrophages •Mesenchymal cells •Stem cells migrate to the fracture and form the granulation tissue and will release the growth factors. Granulation tissue tolerates the greatest strain before failure. COX-2 inhibitor and nonsteroidal depresses Runx2. Important for the differentiation of osteoblasts. 2-Stage of soft callus •Will occur within two weeks. •The amount of callus correlates with the immobilization. •The stiffer the immobilization, the less amount of callus. •Flexible fixation will result in endochondral ossification (abundant callus). •Secondary bone healing: healing through cartilage formation. The stability helps direct bone formation. Lack of stability helps the formation of cartilage, which later on can change to endochondral ossification. 3-Stage of hard callus •The collagen changes from predominantly type II, to be followed by type I. •Type I= bone •Type II =cartilage 4-Stage of remodeling •The stage of remodeling will begin at 2 weeks and continue many years after the fracture has healed. •The woven bone will be replaced by stronger, laminar bone and the fracture healing will be complete with the continuation of the medullary cavity. •The remodeling of the bone is influenced by the Wolff’s law (means that the bone is affected by stress). You need to be aware of this order of bone healing because sometimes it comes on the exam. Blood flow at the fracture site is very important for fracture healing. The blood will supply the fracture with nutrients and cells. Initially there Is decreased blood flow at the fracture site which will increase later on and the blood flow will peak at two weeks and return to normal after about three months. Distraction osteogenesis Can get type I and type II cartilage (predominantly type I) because there is more intramembranous ossification. How does the endochondral bone formation occur? •Chondrocyte proliferation then hypertrophy •Matrix mineralization •The chondrocytes die •Vascular invasion, ossification, and remodeling to lamellar bone. What are the growth factors involved in fracture healing? Bone morphogenic protein: osteoinductive causing the undifferentiated mesenchymal cells to differentiate into osteoblasts. Transforming growth factor beta (TGF-B1): will make the mesenchymal cells produce type II collagen and proteoglycans (trying to produce endochondral ossification) Insulin-like growth factor 2 (IGF-2): will stimulate type I collagen Platelet derived growth factor (PDGF): will be released from the platelets. Attracts inflammatory cells to the fracture site (chemotactic). Follow me on twitter: https://twitter.com/#!/DrEbraheim_UTMC Donate to the University of Toledo Foundation Department of Orthopaedic Surgery Endowed Chair Fund: https://www.utfoundation.org/foundation/home/Give_Online.aspx?sig=29
Views: 109899 nabil ebraheim
Principles of Fracture Fixation   Orthopedic Basics
 
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Principles of Fracture Fixation Orthopedic Basics
Views: 28 ahmed mohamed
AO trauma Distal radius fracture reverse Barton, plate fixation
 
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Distal radius fracture reverse Barton, plate fixation
Views: 2415 Shirish Karki
Ortho 1: Principles of Fracture Mgmt - Prof Magobotha
 
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A basic lecture on principles of fracture management for primary care doctors in Africa.
Views: 1022 Shabir Moosa
Lag screw AO foundation
 
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Views: 6381 Shirish Karki
Fracture Fixation:  Lag Screw
 
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An animated description of the use of lag screws in the surgical fixation of fractures. (Screwing together broken bones.) Visit www.orthofilms.com for more videos and info.
Views: 36155 ORTHOfilms
Classifying and presenting Fractures - Orthopaedics for Medical Students / Finals
 
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Learn and become confident about how to classify a fracture and present the xray findings for your exams and clinical practice. Use this to revise for your Finals, USMLE, PLAB, GP training. Please subscribe to the channel
Views: 135483 DrSyedJunaid
Concepts for Intramedullary Nailing (AOTrauma Course  - Advances in Operative Fracture Management)
 
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Expert: Paulo Barbosa This video is for research purpose only. No copyrights infringement intented. All rights reserved by AOVideo.ch.
Views: 460 Luan Tran
AOTrauma Basic Principles of Fracture Management, Dublin
 
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AOTrauma Basic Principles of Fracture Management for Surgeons, Dublin, January 2014
Views: 634 AOUK Education
Proximal Humerus fracture: AO lecture
 
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For more lectures visit, www.orthopaedicprinciples.com. To get a copy of Evidence Based Orthopaedic Principles, please visit, http://orthopaedicprinciples.com/evidence-based-orthopaedic-principles/
Views: 15998 Orthopaedic Principles
AOTrauma Basic Principles Course for Surgeons in Leeds
 
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AOTrauma run their Basic Principles course for Surgeons in Leeds
Views: 1039 AOUK Education
Principles of ORIF for proximal humerus fractures
 
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Jack Kazanjian, DO, FAOAO, Clin. Assistant Professor of Orthopaedic Surgery, Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine, Premier Orthopedics and Sports Medicine, Lankenau Medical Center From the 8th Annual Philadelphia Orthopaedic Trauma Symposium, June 11, 2016 at Lewis Katz School of Medicine at Temple University
Views: 24763 OrthoClips
General principles of ortho trauma for PA students 3 - treatment
 
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Closed reduction principles, basics on operative treatment of fractures (ORIF, IM nailing, ex fix, arthroplasty) . Also on www.orthoclips.com
Views: 2757 OrthoClips
AOVET: Principles in Small Animal Fracture Management course 2011
 
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What to expect at the Davos Course
Views: 2620 AO Foundation
Femur shaft fracture Intramedullary nailing with the Expert Lateral Femoral Nail (LFN)
 
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20239 | Paulo Barbosa, Clifford Turen | en In this presentation, fixation of a 32-B2 femoral shaft fracture is demonstrated using the Expert Lateral Femoral Nail, or LFN.Learning Objectives: - Features of the LFN and the entry point - Clinical indications and locking options - Preoperative planning - Patient position - Surgical approach - Preparation of the medullary canal - Nail insertion and standard proximal locking - Implant removal - Recon locking Presenters: Paulo Barbosa, Clifford Turen This video is for research purpose only. No copyrights infringement intented. All rights reserved by AOVideo.ch.
Views: 23560 Luan Tran
Orthopaedics and Sports Medicine - March 2014 - AO Principals in Calcaneus Fractures
 
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The topic of this Grand Rounds is "Balancing AO Principals in Calcaneus Fractures". Dr. Timothy Alton presents on anatomy and fracture management. Dr. Stephen Benirschke presents on Extensile lateral Open. Dr. Bruce Sangeorzan presents on a mini-open.
Views: 2107 Husky Orthopaedics
Calcaneal fractures - Operative techniques (OTA lecture series IV L15c)
 
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Narrated, annotated lecture 3 of 3 on calcaneal fractures from the OTA resident lecture series (narrated by Saqib Rehman, MD), from Orthoclips.com.
Views: 20182 OrthoClips
General principles of ortho trauma for PA students 1 - basics
 
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Definitions, basic principles, fracture characteristics, etiology. Also on www.orthoclips.com
Views: 3988 OrthoClips
AO Surgery Reference
 
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AO Surgery Reference is an internet-based resource for the management of fractures, based on current clinical principles, practices and available evidence. It describes the complete surgical management process from diagnosis to aftercare for fractures in a given anatomical region, and also assembles relevant published AO material. It is open to anyone, free of charge. AO Surgery Reference is available to you on desktop and notebook computers, tablets and smart phones - all that you need is access to the internet.
Views: 1576 AOSurgeryReference
AO trauma
 
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Distal radius intra-articular fracture
Views: 708 Shirish Karki

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