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Danielle Lovett Carter and Norelee Kennedy

Background:

Hip arthroscopy is a minimally invasive surgical procedure. Femoroacetabular impingement (FAI) is being increasingly recognized as a cause of hip pain in athletes and is a growing indication for arthroscopic surgery. Few studies have attempted to address patient views on outcome after arthroscopy, and no qualitative studies have been carried out to date.

Objectives:

To explore athletes' perceptions of rehabilitation outcome, the rehabilitative process, and return to sport and to gain insight into factors that affected this process.

Methodology:

A retrospective qualitative approach was adopted using semistructured interviews. Eight eligible participants were interviewed. Each had been treated with hip arthroscopy for FAI from September to November 2010. Data were audiotaped, transcribed verbatim, and analyzed using thematic analysis.

Results:

Three main themes emerged. (1) The ability to participate in sport; athletes were relatively satisfied with outcome despite some limitations in sporting ability. (2) Perceptions of hip problems; there was a lack of understanding and an association of hip problems with older people among the general public. (3) Athletes' perception of rehabilitation; athletes were dissatisfied with the rehabilitation and sought greater physiotherapy input.

Conclusions:

Overall, athletes were relatively satisfied with their outcome 1 y after hip arthroscopy, despite some having to adapt their sporting activities. Key areas that need to be addressed in future research include factors affecting outcomes of hip arthroscopy, longer-term outcomes, perception of FAI among the public and health practitioners, and the development of a standardized evidence-based rehabilitation protocol.

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Kathryn R. Glaws, Thomas J. Ellis, Timothy E. Hewett and Stephanie Di Stasi

: 16881468 doi:10.2519/jospt.2006.2138 10.2519/jospt.2006.2138 16881468 13. Joseph R , Pan X , Cenkus K , Brown L , Ellis T , Di Stasi S . Sex differences in self-reported hip function up to 2 years after arthroscopic surgery for femoroacetabular impingement . Am J Sports Med . 2015 ; 44

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Michael T. Tamburello

Reflex sympathetic dystrophy (RSD) is a debilitating and recalcitrant condition that has bewildered the medical community for decades. This article briefly reviews the pathophysiology of RSD and describes the clinical presentation and management of patients suffering from RSD. The case study describes the clinical and electrodiagnostic findings of a patient with RSD following arthroscopic surgery on the knee. The medical and physical interventions rendered in this case are described.

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Andrew L. McDonough and Joseph P. Weir

The purpose of this case study was to investigate reflex inhibition of the quadriceps femoris in a subject with postsurgical edema of the left knee. The subject was a 45-year-old male with a traumatic knee injury with resultant edema who underwent elective arthroscopic surgery. Reflex inhibition was assessed by H-reflex elicitation in the femoral nerve and surface electromyography of the quadriceps. To assess the degree of edema, direct circumferential measurements were taken. On the first presurgical visit, the left knee demonstrated mild edema with a decrease in H-reflex amplitudes. Two days after surgery, a further reduction in amplitudes and more swelling were demonstrated followed by an increase in amplitudes and a reduction in edema on the 28th postoperative day. These findings document a relationship between reflex inhibition and joint swelling that was previously described in experimental models where joint edema was simulated.

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Rafael Squillantini, Brielle Ringle and Julie Cavallario

): 53%; 26 male, 28 female Participants (n = 94) with knee trauma indicating arthroscopic surgery (age: 34 ± 15 years, 57 males and 37 females) Inclusion/Exclusion Criteria Inclusion: Complaint of knee pain rates as less than 7/10 on a verbal numerical rating scale and at least 2–20 degrees of knee

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underwent arthroscopic surgery, which included debridement of which muscle? a. infraspinatus b. subscapularis c. supraspinatus d. teres minor 8. In what week were serving and overhead slams introduced to the player’s interval hitting program (IHP)? a. 1 b. 2 c. 3 d. 4 9. In this report, what was the

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Kristina Amrani, Andrew Gallucci and Marshall Magnusen

player presented in the fall of 2014 with chronic, diffuse deltoid pain and overall fatigue of the shoulder and surrounding musculature. Upon examination by an AT and physician, the athlete was diagnosed with a rotator cuff pathology. The athlete underwent arthroscopic surgery for debridement of the

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Elif Turgut, Irem Duzgun and Gul Baltaci

): 606 – 617 . PubMed doi:10.1093/bja/78.5.606 9175983 10.1093/bja/78.5.606 34. Brox JI , Staff PH , Ljunggren AE , Brevik JI . Arthroscopic surgery compared with supervised exercises in patients with rotator cuff disease (stage II impingement syndrome) . BMJ . 1993 ; 307 ( 6909 ): 899

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Rosa M. Rodriguez, Ashley Marroquin and Nicole Cosby

finding support previous findings indicating the MI can limit the force loss after immobilization. It has reported that patients who undergo arthroscopic surgery experience a profound impairment of quadriceps group strength approximately 30 d after surgery. 3 This suggests that MI can reduce the degree

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Austin Greenwood, Naoko A. Giblin and Cordial Gillette

. Mansell NS , Rhon DI , Meyer J , Slevin JM , Marchant BG . Arthroscopic surgery or physical therapy for patients with femoroacetabular impingement syndrome: a randomized controlled trial with 2-year follow-up . Am J Sports Med . 2018 ; 46 ( 6 ): 1306 – 1314 . PubMed ID: 29443538 doi: 10