medial meniscus


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me·di·al me·nis·cus

[TA]
crescentic intraarticular cartilage of the knee joint attached to the medial border of the upper articular surface of the tibia occupying the space surrounding the contacting surfaces of the femur and tibia.

medial meniscus

A crescent-shaped fibrocartilaginous disc attached to the medial condyle of the superior articular surface of the tibia.

me·di·al me·nis·cus

(mē'dē-ăl mĕ-nis'kŭs) [TA]
Attached to the medial border of the upper articular surface of the tibia.
References in periodicals archive ?
In 2016, he played in just 54 games due to a medial meniscus tear in his left knee and missed a good portion of the 2017 season due to a toe injury and strained left quad muscle.
According to grade of the meniscopathy, medial meniscus anterior horn was grade 1 in only 5% of the individuals, and the others were grade 0.
Out of the 70 cases in this study, 28 patients (40%) had medial meniscus and 27 patients (38.
MRI examination revealed a medial meniscus tear and hyperintensity of the medial femoral condyle on fat suppressed T2-weighted imaging consistent with bone marrow edema (Fig.
The work utilized a mouse model of high fat diet-induced obesity along with an injury to the medial meniscus to initiate degeneration in the knee.
Adult, admitted patients with medial meniscus injury in whom conservative treatment failed to produce relief were included in the study.
sup][17] In torn complete discoid lateral meniscus, height of the posterior horn of the lateral meniscus and the ratio of height of the lateral to the medial meniscus were both significantly larger.
Bolasie has been sidelined since December after damaging the anterior cruciate ligament and medial meniscus in his right knee during the 1-1 Goodison draw with Manchester United.
The NUsurface Meniscus Implant is an investigational treatment for patients with persistent knee pain following medial meniscus surgery.
The knee injuries were categorized as ACL, MCL, LCL, PCL, medial meniscus and lateral meniscus tears.
Magnetic resonance imaging of both knees revealed the following: left knee --complete ACL tear, partial tear of medial collateral complex (MCL and medial part of the retinaculum at the femoral attachment grade I-II), discrete lesion of the medial meniscus, without a real meniscal tear and discrete impaction lesion of the posterior, lateral tibial plateau (Figures 2a, b and c); right knee-partial tear of ACL located in the proximal third, partial tear of MCL grade I-II, complex tear of the posterior horn of the medial meniscus, partial lesion of the posterolateral corner and 'kissing' impaction lesions of the lateral femoral condyle and posterior medial tibial plateau (Figures 3a, b and c).
And they recommended sending middle-aged people who have torn their medial meniscus to a physio instead of the operating room.

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