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Bony Thorax Tanya Nolan. Bony Thorax Sternum 12 Ribs 12 Thoracic Vertebrae Function  Supports walls of pleural cavity & diaphragm  Volume of cavity.

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Presentation on theme: "Bony Thorax Tanya Nolan. Bony Thorax Sternum 12 Ribs 12 Thoracic Vertebrae Function  Supports walls of pleural cavity & diaphragm  Volume of cavity."— Presentation transcript:

1 Bony Thorax Tanya Nolan

2 Bony Thorax Sternum 12 Ribs 12 Thoracic Vertebrae Function  Supports walls of pleural cavity & diaphragm  Volume of cavity able to change during respiration  Protects heart and lungs

3 Sternum Flat bone 6 in in length Supports clavicles and provides attachment to 1 st seven costal cartilages of ribs T2-T3 Sternal Angle T-10 Provides bony landmark for superior liver and inferior heart

4 12 Rib Pairs True Ribs  1-7  Attached to the Sternum False Ribs  8-12  Do not attach directly to the sternum; attach to costal cartilage of 7 th rib Floating Ribs  11 and 12  Attached only to the vertebrae Number Variation  Cervical Ribs Articulate with C7 but rarely attach to sternum  Lumbar Ribs Less Common

5 Ribs Angle Oblique plane slanting anteriorly and inferiorly  Anterior ends lies 3-5 inches below the level of the vertebral end. Angle increases from the rib 1-9 then decreases 9-12.

6 Ribs Vary in breadth and length Facet on head articulates with vertebrae Vertebral End Sternal End Costal Groove Costal arteries, veins, and nerves

7 Erythropoiesis Production of red blood cells.  Early Fetus Mesodermal cells of yolk sac  3-4 Months to Adolescence Spleen, Liver, and Skeletal involvement  Adulthood Vertebrae, Sternum, Pelvis, and Ribs Principal means of delivering oxygen to the body

8 Bony Thorax Articulations 8 Joints  Sternoclavicular  Costovertebral (1-12)  Costotransverse (1-10)  Costochondral (1-10)  Sternocostal (1-7)  Interchondral (6-10)  Manubriosternal  Xiphisternal

9 Sternoclavicular Only points of articulation between the upper limbs and the trunk Gliding Joints  Permit free movement Manubriosternal Joint Xiphisternal Joint

10 Costovertebral and Costotranverse Costovertebral  Synovial Gliding Rib Head closely bound to the demifacets and 2 adjacent vertebral bodies Costotransverse  Synovial Gliding Tubercle of rib articulates with transverse process of lower vertebra

11 Costochondral and Sternocostal Sternocostal  Cartilaginous Synchondosis No Movement Articulation between costal cartilages and true ribs Costochondral  1 st Rib: Cartilaginous Synchondosis No Movement  2-7: Synovial Gliding Freely moveable  Articulation between rib costal cartilages and sternum Sternocostal

12 Interchondral Between 6-9 Ribs  Synovial Gliding Freely moveable Between 9-10 Ribs  Fibrous Syndesmosis Slightly moveable

13 Manubriosternal & Xiphersternal Cartilaginous Synchondrosis  Little Movement Manubriosternal Joint Xiphisternal Joint

14 Respiratory Movement Quiet Respiration  Olique rib orientation changes little Deep Inspiration  Degree of obliquity decreases  Ribs carried anteriorly, superiorly, and laterally while necks are rotated inferiorly Deep Expiration  Degree of obliquity increases  Ribs carried inferiorly, posteriorly, and medially while the necks are rotated superiorly

15 Diaphram Ribs below diaphram best imaged through upper abdomen Ribs above diaphram best imaged through air filled lungs WHY?

16 Diaphram Location Changes with Body Position  Upright Lowest  Supine Highest Anterior ends of ribs less sharply visualized in supine position Repiratory Movement  1 ½ inches between deep inspiration and deep expiration Less in hypersthenic More in hyposthenic

17 Oblique Projection of Sternum Degree of angulation depends on the depth of the chest  Deep Chest Less angulation  Shallow Chest More angulation Why must you do an oblique projection of the sternum versus an AP or PA projection?

18 Which Oblique Position??? RAO or LAO? Why?

19 What technique? Why?

20 PA Oblique Projection (RAO) Sternum Estimate body rotation by placing one hand on patient’s sternum and the other hand on the thoracic vertebrae to act as a guide Top of IR 1.5 inches above jugular notch Average body rotation is degrees

21 PA Oblique Projection (RAO, LPO) Sternum Minimal rotation Sternum projected free from superimposition of the spine Sternum projected over the heart When would you use an LPO Position?

22 Lateral Projection (Upright) Sternum Rotate patients hands posteriorly Lock hands behind back Film 24 x 30 cm lengthwise IR 1.5 inches above jugular notch Suspend deep inspiration

23 Lateral Projection (Supine) Sternum Bring hands above head Film 24 x 30 cm lengthwise IR 1.5 inches above jugular notch Suspend deep inspiration

24 Lateral Projection Sternum

25 Pectus Excavatum Sunken or “caved in” chest Most common congenital chest wall abnormality in children. Severity ranges from a moderate indentation to constriction of the internal organs. Sunken chest appears to be a problem with the sternum or ribs, but the problem is with the cartilage piece that connects each rib to the sternum. This costal cartilage connector is deformed, pushing the breastbone inward.

26 PA Projection Sternoclavicular Articulations T3 (just posterior to jugular notch) Arms rest by side of patient with palms up Turn head toward affected side  Rotates spine slightly away from side being examined  Better visualization of lateral manubrium Suspend at end of expiration

27 Sternoclavicular Articulations Bilateral Unilateral No Rotation Slight Rotation

28 PA Oblique Projection (RAO, LAO) SC Joints Rotate patient degrees CR perpendicular to SC Joint closest to the IR (T2-T3) LAO: Left side of interest RAO: Right side of interest L R 15 S

29 PA Oblique Projection (RAO, LAO) SC Joints

30 Ribs Localize Point of Interest  Anterior Ribs PA Projection  Posterior Ribs AP Projection  Axillary Portion of Ribs Best demonstrated in oblique projection  lateral projection results in superimposition of both sides

31 Respiration

32 Upper Anterior Ribs PA Projection Do you use the same technique as you would for a chest x-ray?

33 Posterior Ribs: AP Projection Ribs above diaphram  1.5 inches above shoulders  Full Inspiration Ribs below diaphram  Lower edge of IR at iliac crest  Full Expiration

34 Posterior Ribs AP Projection

35 Axillary Ribs AP Oblique Projection (RPO, LPO) 45 degree Oblique Place affected side closest to the IR Center affected side midway between midsagittal plane and lateral surface Abduct arm of affected side and elevate to carry scapula away from rib cage

36 Axillary Ribs AP Oblique Projection (RPO, LPO) 2 x distance between vertebral column and lateral border affected side visualized Axillary ribs free of superimposition

37 Axillary Ribs PA Oblique Projection (RAO, LAO) 45 degree oblique Which is the side of interest? Why?

38 Axillary Ribs PA Oblique Projection (RAO, LAO)

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