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Hip and Thigh Pain Arthur Jason De Luigi, DO Program Director, Sports Medicine Fellowship Director, Sports Medicine Director, Interventional Pain MedStar.

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Presentation on theme: "Hip and Thigh Pain Arthur Jason De Luigi, DO Program Director, Sports Medicine Fellowship Director, Sports Medicine Director, Interventional Pain MedStar."— Presentation transcript:

1 Hip and Thigh Pain Arthur Jason De Luigi, DO Program Director, Sports Medicine Fellowship Director, Sports Medicine Director, Interventional Pain MedStar National Rehabilitation Hospital MedStar Georgetown University Hospital Medical Director and Head Team Physician US Paralympic Alpine Ski Team

2 Disclosures Nothing to Disclose

3 Overview Epidemiology Hip and Thigh Anatomy Physical Examination Diagnostic Imaging Pathology Treatment

4 Incidence Hip and Thigh pain are very commonly the chief complaint of office visits – Account for 0.61% of all visits – About 1 in every 164 encounters Runners report an average yearly hip or pelvic injury rate of 2% to 11%.

5 Incidence NHANES III – 14.3% of patients aged 60 years and older reported significant hip pain on most days over the previous 6 weeks. – 18.4% of those who had not participated in leisure time physical activity during the previous month reported severe hip pain – Opposed to 12.6% of those who did engage in physical activity

6 Common Hip Problems by Age Newborn – Congenital dislocation of hip Age 2-8 – AVN of hip (Legg-Calve-Perthes), synovitis Age10-14 – Slipped Cap Fem Epiphysis Age – Stress Fracture Age – Labral Tear Age >40 – Osteoarthritis

7 Anatomy Bones – Pelvis Ilium Ischium Pubis Sacrum – Femur

8 Anatomy

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12 Anterior – Iliopsoas – Quadriceps Vastus Medialis Vastus Intermedius Vastus Lateralis Rectus Femoris – Sartorius Medial – Adductor Magnus – Adductor Longus – Adductor Brevis – Gracilis Posterolateral – Piriformis – Gluteus Maximus – Gluteus Medius – Gluteus Minimus – Tensor Fascia Lata Iliotibial Band

13 Physical Examination

14 Anterior Hip Pain Examination – Inspection Walking/Gait Pelvic position/splinting Atrophy/ecchymosis/bony deformity – Palpation – ROM Flexion/extension/internal/external rotation Strength – Special Tests FABER FADIR Thomas test Snapping Hip Test Hernia exam

15 Range of Motion Flexion: 110 to 120 degrees Extension: 10 to 15 degrees

16 Range of Motion Abduction: 30 to 50 degrees Adduction: 30 degrees

17 Range of Motion External rotation: 40 to 60 degrees Internal rotation: 30 to 40 degrees

18 Special Tests modified Thomas Test – hip flexor and quad flexibility

19 Special Tests Patrick’s Test (FABER) – hip joint – SI joint

20 Special Tests Labral Injury – FADIR: – Flexion, Adduction, Internal Rotation Axial Loading pain +/- click

21 Lateral Hip Pain Examination – Special Tests Ober Test Trendelenberg Test

22 Special Tests Ober Test – iliotibial band flexibility

23 Posterior Hip Pain Examination – ROM – Leg Length – Neurologic Reflex Strength Sensory – Special Tests Piriformis FABER (Patrick) Gaenslen’s Gillet Fortin Facet Loading Straight Leg Raise Reverse SLR

24 Range of Motion Lumbar Range of Motion – Flexion – 80 o – Extension – 35 o – Lat Bend – 40 o – Rotation – 3-18 o

25 Special Tests Leg length – true leg length discrepancy congenital maldevelopment trauma – functional leg length discrepancy scoliosis

26 Special Tests Leg length – Measured from ASIS to medial malleolus – Functionally measured knees & hips flexed with thumbs on medial malleolus then knees and hips extended

27 Neurologic Examination

28 Special Tests Patrick’s Test (FABER) – hip joint – SI joint

29 Special Tests Gaenslen’s Sign Pain at ipsilateral SIJ is positive test

30 Special Tests Piriformis Test – Piriformis flexibility or pain – Sciatic Nerve Distribution

31 Special Tests Popliteal Angle – Hamstring flexibility

32 Diagnostic Imaging

33 Radiographs – Anterior-Posterior view – Frog leg view – STANDING films to r/o early OA Bone scan: stress fxs CT: subtle fractures MRI: soft tissue, stress fx Arthrogram: labral tears

34 Anterior Hip Pain Differential Dx – Osteoarthritis – Inflammatory arthritis – Muscle and tendon strains – Tendonitis – Femoral neck stress fracture – Sports hernia (Occult hernia or tear of oblique aponeurosis) – Obturator or ilioinguinal nerve entrapment – Osteitis pubis – Acetabular labral tears

35 Hip Ultrasound Indications for a hip examination – Include, but are not limited to: soft tissue injury tendon pathology arthritis soft tissue masses or swelling nerve entrapment effusion bone injury

36 Hip Ultrasound Specifications of a hip examination – Patient’s body habitus lower frequency transducer may be required – Spatial resolution decreases with a decrease in the transducer frequency – operator should use the highest possible frequency that provides adequate penetration

37 Hip Ultrasound Anterior approach – Patient positioning: supine with the hip in mild external rotation – Planes: Sagittal oblique plane parallel to the long axis of the femoral neck – femoral head, neck, and joint effusion Sagittal and axial planes – labrum, iliopsoas tendon and bursa, femoral vessels, sartorius and rectus femoris muscles The above structures are then scanned in the axial plane, perpendicular to the original scan plane

38 —Sonograpthy of normal hip joint Longitudinal Fessell D P et al. AJR 2000;174: ©2000 by American Roentgen Ray Society

39 Hip Ultrasound Anterior Approach – Dynamic evaluation of snapping hip syndrome Anterior: iliopsoas tendon as it passes over superior pubic bone Lateral: iliotibial band crosses the greater trochanter

40 Hip Ultrasound Lateral approach – Patient positioning: lateral decubitus – Planes: axial and coronal (longitudinal) – greater trochanter, greater trochanteric bursa, gluteus muscles, and tensor fascia lata dynamic evaluation of iliotibial band syndrome

41 Hip Ultrasound Medial approach – Patient positioning: 45-degree knee flexion, external rotation (frog-leg position) – Planes: Sagittal oblique and axial planes – (adductor muscles, pubic bone and insertion of rectus abdominis)

42 Hip Pathology Snapping Hip – Iliopsoas – Iliotibial Band Trochanter – Trochanteric Bursitis – Gluteal Tendons Athletic Pubalgia – Sports Hernia – Direct Hernia – Indirect Hernia Hip Osteoarthritis Iliopsoas Bursitis Iliopectineal Bursitis Femoroacetabular Impingement Acetabular Labral Tear Adductor – Strain – Tear Quadriceps – Strain – Tear Hamstrings – Strain – Tear Ischial Bursitis

43 Anterior Hip Pain Differential Dx – Osteoarthritis – Inflammatory arthritis – Muscle and tendon strains – Tendonitis – Femoral neck stress fracture – Sports hernia (Occult hernia or tear of oblique aponeurosis) – Obturator or ilioinguinal nerve entrapment – Osteitis pubis – Acetabular labral tears

44 Margo K, et al. Evaluation and management of hip pain: An algorithmic approach J Fam Pract. 2003, 52:8

45 Hip Pathology Snapping Hip – Iliopsoas – Iliotibial Band Trochanter – Trochanteric Bursitis – Gluteal Tendons Femoroacetabular Impingement Acetabular Labral Tear

46 Hip Pathology AIIS Avulsion Quadriceps – Strain – Tear Adductor – Strain – Tear Athletic Pubalgia – Sports Hernia – Direct Hernia – Indirect Hernia

47 Hip Anterior Recess – Anterior and posterior layers Fibrous tissue + minute layer of synovium Hyperechoic Each 2-4 mm thick Radiology 1999; 210: 499

48 Hip Effusion Separation of anterior and posterior layers (1) Capsule distention at femoral neck > 7 mm or difference of 1 mm from opposite side (2) Extension & abduction improves visualization (3) Avoid Internal Rotation of hip during assessment: capsule thickens (1) Radiology 1999; 210: 499 (2) Scand J Rheum 1989; 18:113 (3) Acta Rad 1997; 38: 867

49 -Hip joint longitudinal -Hypoechoic hip effusion Fessell D P et al. AJR 2000;174: ©2000 by American Roentgen Ray Society

50 Hip Joint

51 Hip Joint: Effusion Cannot predict infection by ultrasound Negative power color Doppler does not exclude infection* Guided aspiration – AJR 1998; 206: 731

52 Transient Hip Synovitis Anterior Longitudinal

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54 Acute Transient (“Toxic”) Synovitis inflammatory process of hip w/ chronic irritation and excess secretion of synovial fluid within the capsule; ? cause Most common dx in limping child <10, but it’s a Dx of exclusion; – r/o septic arthritis, SCFE, stress fx, etc. – Xrays normal; MRI helpful ruling out other causes – Labs: normal CBC, CRP S/Sx: pain w/ walking, low-grade fever Tx: relative rest, analgesics

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57 Iliopsoas Bursitis Located anterior to the hip Can be visualized in transverse plane at the level of femoral head – Immediately medial to iliopsoas tendon Communicates with hip joint in up to 15% – Number is increased with abnormal hip joint Bursa may be distended with simple fluid, complex fluid or synovitis – Ranges from anechoic to hyperechoic – May distend into abdomen Should not be confused with intra-abdominal or psoas abscess Bursitis: presence of pain with transducer pressure – Increased flow on color/power Doppler – Distention out of proportion to hip joint recess

58 Iliopsoas bursitis Cause: overuse of hip flexors S/Sx: – anterior hip pain, +/- snap – preferred position of hip in flex/ER, – TTP to deep palpation anteriorly, – pain with passive hip extension Tx: relative rest, ice, brief NSAID, stretching of iliopsoas, – +/- steroid injection (preferably w/ guidance)

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60 Iliopsoas Bursitis

61 Iliopsoas Tendon

62 Osteitis Pubis Repetitive trauma to pubic symphysis due to overuse – Running/cutting, esp soccer, football, basketball Signs & Symptoms – insidious onset dull anterior groin pain; may radiate – TTP over Pubic Symphysis – +/- pain w/ resisted Adduction or passive Abduction Treatment – relative rest, brief NSAID, cross-training – stretching/strength rehab – consider steroid injection

63 Osteitis Pubis Radiographs

64 Athletic Pubalgia Sports “hernia” TTP lower abd wall – No palpable hernias Co-incident injuries – Adductor tendinopathy – Osteitis pubis Imaging: consider MRI to r/o other conditions – Dynamic US helpful? Tx: relative rest, flexibility, strength  surgery if refractory

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68 Muscle strains Adductors, gluteals, quads, hamstring tears usually from overstretching during eccentric contraction, esp when muscle fatigued Risk factors – Early in season – Muscle imbalance, inflexibility, inadequate warmup S/Sx: localized pain and TTP, +/- swelling or ecchymosis, rarely palpable muscle defect, and decreased ROM – Graded I, II, III similar to sprains Xrays to r/o avulsion fxs if near muscle origins; MRI if suspected complete tear Tx: PRICEMM, Rehab (ROM  strength  cardio  sport- specific tng)

69 Quadriceps Contusions Direct blow to muscle causes tissue damage S/Sx: localized TTP, +/-ecchymosis – Grade I: knee flexion >90 – Grade II: knee flexion – Grade III: knee flexion <45 Tx: PRICE; avoid NSAID 48 hrs – Max knee flexion, wrap in place 24 hrs – Crutches, gradual WB, rehab (ROM  strength) – RTP when FROM, 90%+ strength, activity w/o pain Complications: – Compartment syndrome (acute) – Myositis ossificans (chronic) Slowly enlarging mass, redness, increasing pain Xrays weeks, BS/US sooner

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77 Stress Fractures Caused by repetitive overuse stresses – RF’s: training errors, females, inadequate footwear, intrinsic factors – Pelvic, femoral neck, femoral shaft S/Sx: insidious pain w/ activity; +/- local TTP or pain w/ hop test, +/- decreased ROM Xrays first, MRI or BS if neg but suspected Tx – Femoral: immediate NWB, Ortho referral Tension side  surgery – Pelvic/femoral shaft: painless relative rest; graduated WB, strength/stretching rehab, address other RF’s

78 Hip fractures Most common through femoral neck, various traumatic causes S/Sx: pain, swelling, and loss of function Involved leg shortened and externally rotated Tx: Ortho referral, surgery

79 Hip Dislocation Femoral head usually goes posteriorly common mechanism: knee to dashboard during traffic collision S/Sx: extreme pain, obvious deformity, unwilling to move the extremity; position typically flexion, adduction, and internal rotation (FAdIR) Tx: emergent reduction in ER under sedation (Ortho STAT!)

80 AVN of Femoral Head Causes: – Trauma: fxs, hip dislocation, surgery – Medical conditions (numerous) S/Sx: nonspecific hip pain, may radiate to knee; exam may be relatively unremarkable, with decr IR/ER as dz advances Xrays usually diagnostic >3mo duration; MRI or BS if normal Tx: make pt NWB and refer to Ortho – Conservative tx vs hip replacement depending on severity

81 THE PHYSICIAN AND SPORTSMEDICINE - VOL 29 - NO. 1 - JANUARY 2001 Pelvic Apophysitis

82 Cause: overuse at tendinous insertion at apophysis – Iliac crest > ASIS, AIIS, lesser troch, greater troch, ischial tuberosity S/Sx: localized pain, TTP, pain w/ passive stretch of attached muscle Xrays to r/o avulsion fxs Tx: relative rest (rare crutches), ice, brief NSAID?, cross training, strength rehab, flexibility

83 Pelvic Avulsion Fractures Caused by violent contraction of the attaching muscle in skeletally immature athlete – Sprint, jump, soccer, gymnast, dancer, football – Ischial tuberosity > AIIS > ASIS > iliac crest, lesser troch, greater troch – S/Sx: sudden pain +/- pop, poor ROM, local pain and TTP +/- muscle bulging away from the attachment Xrays needed to eval size/displacement Tx: PRICEMM, progressive rehab – Ortho referral if displacement >2 cm

84 Slipped Capital Femoral Epiphysis (SCFE) Slippage of femoral epiphysis laterally off femoral head – Most prevalent ages 9-15, esp overweight – Bilateral up to 50% S/Sx: insidious poorly localized hip/groin pain +/- radiation to knee, worse w/ activ – May have limited IR Xrays usually diagnostic; MRI early if neg but dz suspected Tx: immed NWB, Ortho referral, surgery

85 Kline’s Line: tangent to superior femoral neck on AP view Normal transsection of physis Abnormal: Less or no transsection of physis

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88 Legg-Calve-Perthes Avascular necrosis of proximal femoral epiphysis – Most prevalent ages 4-9, males 4:1 – Develops slowly S/Sx: intermittent deep hip pain worse w/ activity, +/- radiating to groin, ant/med thigh, knee; – limping, decreased ROM, and hip flexor tightness may be noted Xrays usually diagnostic: MRI or BS early if xray neg but AVN suspected Tx: Ortho referral; crutches, pain meds

89 Lateral Hip Pain Differential Dx – Greater trochanteric pain syndrome – Iliotibial band syndrome – Meralgia paresthetica

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91 Hip Pointer Contusion to the iliac crest S/Sx: pain, swelling, and ecchymosis – severe limit to motion – +/- palpable hematoma Xrays to r/o fractures TX: rest, ice, compression, ?benefit from steroid/lido inj after acute phase, progressive ROM, strength rehab RTP: padding over area

92 Trochanteric Bursitis Located in posterolateral aspect of greater trochanter – Located over the posterior and lateral facets of GT – Deep to the gluteus maximus and Iliotibial tract Abnormal bursal distention of trochanteric bursa in lateral hip

93 Trochanteric bursitis Causes: – friction between IT band, glut medius/minimus/max and greater trochanter; common in running w/ improper biomechanics and overtraining – direct blows S/Sx: – local pain, tenderness over the greater trochanter – Eval for leg length discrep, adductor/abductor muscle imbalance, hyperpronation Tx: relative rest, ice, brief NSAID, ITB stretching, +/- steroid injection – Address biomechanical defects above

94 Trochanteric Bursitis Trochanteric fluid seen posterolateral to GT and deep to Gluteus Maximus – Best visualized if distended – Distention does not indicate inflammation However is suggestive – Pain with probe pressure & increased flow on color/power Doppler Increases likelihood of inflammation->Bursitis

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97 Greater Trochanter Gluteus Medius and Minimus

98 Trochanteric Bursa Coronal Axial

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101 Posterior Hip Pain Posterior Hip – Expand Differential to include Back Pain – Evaluate for “red flags”

102 Posterior Hip Pain Differential Dx – Lumbar spine disease Degenerative disc disease Facet arthropathy Spinal stenosis – Sacroiliac joint disorders – Hip extensor and external rotator muscle pathology Piriformis Syndrome – Aortoiliac vascular occlusive disease (rare)

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105 Piriformis Syndrome Pain due to sciatic nerve compression at piriformis Cause: trauma, prolonged sitting, overuse; anomalies in 15-20% S/Sx: – dull buttock pain +/- radiation into leg – TTP over mid-buttock – Pain worse with passive IR or resisted ER -Tx: relative rest, ER stretching, +/- steroid injection

106 Hip Pathology Hamstrings – Strain – Tear Ischial Bursitis Iliopsoas Bursitis

107 Ischial bursitis Cause: excessive friction over ischial tuberosity, or direct blow (hematoma, scarring) S/Sx: pain with sitting, TTP over ischial tuberosity, pain w/ passive hip flexion and active/resistive hip extension Xray to r/o fractures in traumatic hx Tx: – Ice, padding, brief NSAID – Prolonged: steroid injection – Refractory: surgical excision

108 Lumbar and Sacroiliac Pathology Significant Cause of Pathology referring to posterior hip and thigh – Lumbar Pathology Lumbar Discogenic Pain Lumbar Facet Arthropathy Lumbar Radicular Pain Lumbar Stenosis Lumbar Spondylosis – Sacroiliac Pain Sacroilitis

109 References Birrer R. and O’Connor F. Sports Medicine for the Primary Care Physician. Boca Raton: CRC Press, Greene W. Essentials of Musculoskeletal Care. Rosemont: American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons, Hoppenfeld S. Physical Examination of the Spine and Extremities. East Norwalk: Appleton-Century-Crofts, 1976; Lillegard W. Evaluation of Knee Injuries. In W Lillegard (ed), Handbook of Sports Medicine. Boston: Butterworth-Heinemann, 1999: Netter F. Atlas of Human Anatomy. West Caldwell: CIBA-Geigy, Tandeter H. et al. Acute Knee Injuries: Use of Decision Rules for Selective Radiograph Ordering. American Family Physician. Dec 1999; 60: (For Radiograph Images)

110 References ACR practice guidelines for the performance of the musculoskeletal ultrasound examination – Nazarian et al.


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