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Lower Extremity - Eric A. Brandser, MD*

1. Femoral shaft fractures

2. Patella fractures

3. Tibial plateau fractures

4. Tibial spine avulsion fractures

5. Cruciate and other ligamentous injuries of the knee


6. Meniscus tears
    a. Bucket handle tear
    b. Radial tear

7. Knee dislocations

8. Tibial stress fractures


9. Tibial and fibular shaft fractures

10. Tibial plafond fracture (pilon fractures)

11. Ankle mortise injury

12. Calcaneal fractures

13. Achilles tendon and ligamentous injuries of the ankle

14. Talus fractures

15. Talar and subtalar dislocations

16. Tarsal fractures

17. Tarso-metatarsal fracture dislocations (Lisfrancís fracture)

18. Metatarsal fractures

19. Toe fractures

20. Septic arthritis

21. Muscle injuries

22. Compartment syndrome


23. Diabetic muscle infarction

24. Diabetic foot infections 

Credits:

AUTHOR: Eric A. Brandser, MD*
Case Illustration Editor: BHARTI KHURANA, MD

*Fellow of the American Society of Emergency Radiology (FASER)

SuGgEsted readings:

Radiology of Skeletal Trauma (2nd Ed), Rogers LF (ed); Churchill Livingstone, New York; 1992.

Harris JH, Harris WH, The Radiology of Emergency Medicine. Williams & Wilkins, Baltimore, MD, Fourth Edition, 2000.

McCort JJ, Trauma Radiology. Churchill Livingstone, New York, NY.1990.

Novelline RA. Advances in Emergency Radiology, Volumes II, Radiological Clinics of North America. WB Saunders, Philadelphia, PA, 1999.

West OC, Novelline RA, Wilson AJ, Categorical Course Syllabus on Emergency and Trauma Radiology. American Roentgen Ray Society, 2000


 

 

 

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