spinoglenoid

spi·no·gle·noid

(spī'nō-glē'noyd),
Relating to the spine and the glenoid cavity of the scapula.

spinoglenoid

(spī″nō-glĕn′oyd) [″ + Gr. glene, socket, + eidos, form, shape]
Rel. to the spine of the scapula and the glenoid cavity.
References in periodicals archive ?
of Other Findings Patients Percentage No Other Findings (NIL) 46 92 Spinoglenoid Notch Cyst (SGC) 1 2 Calcification in Tendon (CA) 1 2 Axillary Lymphadenopathy (AX.LAD) 2 4 Table 9.
Suprascapular nerve entrapment is an uncommon but significant cause of shoulder pain [1], and a ganglion originating from the soft tissues around the spinoglenoid notch has been reported to be a cause of suprascapular nerve entrapment [2].
Potential anatomical reasons which predispose a patient to SNES include the shape of the suprascapular notch [23]; band-shaped [24], bifurcated [25], or completely ossified [26] STSL; the presence of the anterior coracoscapular ligament [1] or spinoglenoid ligament [25, 27]; the course of the suprascapular nerve and vessels [28]; the structural type of the inferior transverse scapular ligament (ITSL) [29, 30]; hypertrophy of the infraspinatus muscle [31].
SSN has traditionally served as a diagnosis of exclusion [3,14], occurring when the suprascapular nerve is compressed at the suprascapular or spinoglenoid notch [19].
They are usually identified by the distinct combination of muscle bellies involved: Suprascapular nerve entrapment at the suprascapular notch affects the supraspinatus and infraspinatus muscles; suprascapular nerve entrapment at the level of the spinoglenoid notch (distal to supraspinatus motor innervation) affects only the infraspinatus muscle; quadrilateral space syndrome (compression of the axillary nerve in the quadrilateral space) usually affects just the teres minor muscle; and ParsonageTurner Syndrome, an acute brachial neuritis, can involve single or multiple nerve distributions (Figure 10).
The technique chosen was that described by Meier, which allows blockade of the suprascapular nerve during its passage from the suprascapular notch to the spinoglenoid notch, as it lies in the lateral supraspinous grooves (19,20).
* Palpation of tissues in the region of the suprascapular and spinoglenoid notches may elicit local tenderness and occasionally a deep non-specific ache over the scapula and glenohumeral joint.
(1) Two anatomical sites described in literature where the suprascapular nerve can be entrapped are at the level of the suprascapular notch and at the spinoglenoid notch.
(1,2,4) Thomas (3) suggested that the nerve passes through two narrow osteofibrous openings ("deux canaux etroits osteofibreux"), the suprascapular and spinoglenoid notches, representing two rings over which the nerve is pulled.
Suprascapular nerve entrapment at the spinoglenoid notch secondary to a ganglion cyst.
MR arthrography findings suggestive of a SLAP lesion include: contrast extending into the long head of the biceps insertion on the oblique sagittal and oblique coronal images; irregularity of the long head of the biceps insertion on the oblique sagittal and oblique coronal images; contrast extending between the labrum and the glenoid on the axial images; displacement of the superior labrum on oblique sagittal and oblique coronal images; displacement of a fragment of the labrum between the humeral head and glenoid fossa; and presence of a glenoid labral cyst in the suprascapular or spinoglenoid notch.