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Katie Crockett, Saija A. Kontulainen, Jonathan P. Farthing, Philip D. Chilibeck, Brenna Bath, Adam D.G. Baxter-Jones and Catherine M. Arnold

Distal radius fractures (DRF) are the most common fractures in women over the age of 50 years ( Edwards et al., 2006 ; Handol, Madhok, & Howe, 2006 ; Mulhall, Ahmed, Khan, & Masterson, 2002 ), with the incidence increasing from 9% at age 50–59 to 38% after age 80 ( Barrett-Conner, Weiss, McHorney

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Sheena S. Philip, Joy C. Macdermid, Saranya Nair, Dave Walton and Ruby Grewal

Distal radius fracture (DRF) is a common, debilitating injury of the upper extremity with a crude incidence of 175.5/100,000 persons in the United States ( Orces & Martinez, 2010 ). The number of older adults (>50 years) who received treatment for forearm and hand fractures increased by 15.2% in U

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Michael S. Guss, John P. Begly, Austin J. Ramme, David P. Taormina, Michael E. Rettig and John T. Capo

Major League Baseball (MLB) players are highly skilled athletes that require full function of their hands to perform at the highest level, and are at risk for hook of hamate fractures while swinging the bat, or from direct blunt trauma, such as a fall on an outstretched hand or an errant pitch. 1

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Sravya Vajapey and Timothy L. Miller

Key Points ▸ Vertical fractures of the medial malleolus are rare but inherently unstable fractures due to shear forces created during weightbearing. ▸ These injuries occur most commonly in the presence of a varus hindfoot deformity or as a stress fracture from repetitive overuse or anteromedial

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Viviane Ribeiro de Ávila, Teresa Bento, Wellington Gomes, José Leitão and Nelson Fortuna de Sousa

Context Ankle fractures (AFs) are the most common injuries among the fractures of the lower limbs found in urgency and emergency services. 1 , 2 These fractures are a significant source of morbidity for both the young and elderly population. 3 , 4 At a young age, the incidence is higher in men

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Federico Jose Villalba and Melina Soledad Martínez

third most common musculoskeletal condition presenting to primary care physicians, physiotherapists, and athletic trainers worldwide. 1 For all injuries of the shoulder girdle, the global incidence of sternoclavicular (SC) injuries are less than 1%, and only 6% of those are fracture-dislocations 2 (i

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Kazuo Saito and Hitoshi Kihara

Mallet finger injuries often occur during sports, and patients usually desire an early return to sporting activity. When surgical treatment is performed for previously untreated mallet finger fractures, it frequently results in proximal traction of bone fragments, and thus displacement, which makes

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Kyle R. Lynch, Michael Fredericson, Bruna Turi-Lynch, Ricardo R. Agostinete, Igor H. Ito, Rafael Luiz-de-Marco, Mario A. Rodrigues-Junior and Rômulo A. Fernandes

( 12 , 14 , 7 ). Despite the health benefits of sports participation, an increased prevalence of bone injuries in adolescents has raised concerns regarding the safety of intense athletic participation at a young age, since fractures can impair growth with potential lifelong effects ( 8 ). Hedstrom et

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Sonia DelBusso and Michael Matheny

fractures were first recognized in the literature in 1970. 1 At that time, navicular stress fractures were thought to be extremely rare, accounting for only 0.7–2.4% of all stress fractures. However, as awareness increased, so did the number of reported incidences of navicular stress fractures. 1 Still

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Stephanie Di Lemme, Jon Sanderson, Richard G. Celebrini and Geoffrey C. Dover

Key Points ▸ Talus fractures are rare and nonoperative treatment is uncommon. ▸ A clinically-accessible nonoperative rehabilitation plan for a talus fracture is presented. ▸ Blood flow restriction (BFR) may have contributed to quicker return-to-play for this elite hockey player. ▸ More evidence