enthesis


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enthesis

 [en´thĕ-sis]
the site of attachment of a muscle or ligament to bone.

enthesis

/en·the·sis/ (en-the´sis) the site of attachment of a muscle or ligament to bone.

enthesis

insertion of a tendon or ligament into periosteum and underlying bone

enthesis

1. the use of artificial material in the repair of a defect or deformity of the body.
2. the site of attachment of a muscle or ligament to bone.
References in periodicals archive ?
In the treatment of IBP the goal is to suppress the inflammation of the enthesis in an effort to prevent calcification, probably as a healing response after inflammation.
The patients meeting the inclusion criteria underwent clinical evaluation and the data involving demographic characteristics, laboratory tests and physical examinations, clinical and functional activities, radiograms, and enthesis examinations were recorded.
48,49) Pathology can range from enthesopathy of the adductor tendon to frank avulsion of the tendon origin, although acute avulsion of the adductor longus enthesis is rare.
A commonly syndrome encountered in primary care, sports medicine and orthopedic practice is the degeneration, with or without tears, of tendon enthesis at the origin of the common flexor tendons of the forearm termed the medial epicondylitis.
St Louis, MO, USA), the patellar tendon enthesis (TE) area was damaged using 7 plum-blossom needles (0.
The outset of enthesis (tubular flowers not flourished yet)
By week 24, dactylitis scores had improved by a mean of 85%, compared with baseline in both study arms, while enthesis scores improved by 81%.
The calcaneus bone of the right heel (the left is incomplete) has a bony spur or enthesis where the Achilles tendon attaches.
Laboratory parameters for inflammation during the first three months of the treatment [erythrocyte sedimentation rate (ESR) and C-reactive protein (CRP)], and the patient global assessment (PGA) and the enthesis responses were recorded.
The pathologic site of Achilles tendinopathy most commonly occurs in the mid-portion of the tendon, approximately 2 cm to 6 cm proximal to the enthesis and occurs only rarely at the calcaneal insertion.
The enthesis of the flexor digitorum profundus (FDP) muscle was used to approximate the histology and morphology of the formation of a chronic injury (Nakama et al.