dislocation of the knee

dislocation of the knee

Etymology: L, dis, apart, locare, to place; AS, cneow
displacement of one of the bones of the knee joint. First aid treatment for the dislocation is the same as for a fracture: the joint is immobilized with splints, and the patient is moved quickly to a health care facility.
References in periodicals archive ?
Anesthetic management of a schoolboy with uncorrected truncus arteriosus type I, and severe pulmonary hypertension undergoing repair of congenital dislocation of the knee.
Extensive forces that twist or rotate the knee, such as dislocation of the knee, can cause both MCL and MPFL injury due to overload and the anatomical relationship between these two structures.
Aspects of current management dislocation of the knee.
The first dislocation of the knee joint occurred during the fall when she lost her balance, and the second occurred when she tried to use her arms to avoid hitting her head on the wet floor.
Patients mostly complain about the difficulty in running, making sport activities, dislocation of the knee after abrupt stopping or jumping and pain.
51-60), in addition to occurring with a higher incidence of associated ligamentous injuries, occur with more frequent meniscal injuries, which usually are not reparable, and a much higher incidence of neurovascular injury, increasing from 2% for type I to 50% for type V, with an overall average of 15%, approximately that of classic dislocation of the knee.
Vascular injury associated with blunt trauma without dislocation of the knee.
Bradford Crown Court heard that Mr Wilson, a married man, of Greetland, had suffered various injuries including a fractured wrist and an open dislocation of the knee.
The scan confirmed a dislocation of the knee, and Wilkinson will now receive further specialist advice and treatment.
But while Williams produced the one moment of joy for the visitors with a superbly taken try, the wing was later stretchered off with a suspected dislocation of the knee.