Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Brett Gemlick, MD SportONE.  Review Shoulder Anatomy  Describe types of labral injuries  Review Surgical Techniques  Discuss post operative rehabilitation.

Similar presentations


Presentation on theme: "Brett Gemlick, MD SportONE.  Review Shoulder Anatomy  Describe types of labral injuries  Review Surgical Techniques  Discuss post operative rehabilitation."— Presentation transcript:

1 Brett Gemlick, MD SportONE

2  Review Shoulder Anatomy  Describe types of labral injuries  Review Surgical Techniques  Discuss post operative rehabilitation  Return to play

3  Clavicle 1 st bone to ossify, last to fuse (25 y) SC joint only true joint connecting UE to axial skeleton  Scapula GH: greatest ROM of all joints  golf ball on a tee, not ball in socket Provides site for 17 muscle attach. Acromion: shape and non-fusion predispose for problems  Proximal Humerus RC attachments Bicipital groove

4  Rotator Cuff (RC) Supraspinatus, Infraspinatus, Subscapularis, & Teres Minor Function: movement & center H.head in glenoid  Long Head of Biceps (LHB) Superior/anterior stability  Labrum Meniscus of GH joint

5  Laxity=symptomatic, passive translation of humeral head ; no pain  Ex: generalized ligament laxity, hx of chronic ankle sprains  Congenital :“I’m very bendy”  Some able to sublux/dislocate without injury  Instability=pathologic condition w/excessive translation of humeral head on glenoid fossa; pain and/or discomfort  Traumatic/Sports related injuries

6  Static: ligaments & tendons Labrum  “meniscus of shoulder”  Cross-sectional anatomy, micro- vascularity, and attachments similar to knee meniscus (Cooper 1992) capsule and ligaments RC passive tension neg. intra-articluar pressure (vacuum)  Dynamic: muscle contraction  RC and LHB contraction  Scapular retractors

7  Trauma - dislocations of shoulder may cause isolated or extensive labral injury (Mazzocca 2011) Anterior labral tear or Bankart lesions Posterior labral tears or reverse Bankhart lesion Superior Labrum Anterior and Posterior (SLAP) tears

8  Overhead throwing/hitting athletes Long head of biceps anchor at superior labrum applies traction during overhead throwing, especially during cocking and deceleration phase (Yeh 2007) “peel-back mechanism” during cocking phase Typically SLAP tears

9

10

11

12  Global Laxity Repeated shoulder subluxations with increased capsular laxity may result in blunting or tearing of labrum m

13  Bruce Springsteen  “Born in the USA”

14  History Important Details / HPI  Pain description (location, provocative actions, etc)  Acute vs. chronic, frequency  With c/o instability: subluxation v. dislocation  self-reduced v. trip to ER for closed reduction with conscious sedation  Direction of subluxation  mechanism of injury  temporary numbness/tingling  hand dominance  Mechanical symptoms: clicking, catching, etc.

15  O’Brien’s Test – SLAP tears or AC injury  Apprehension/Relocation – Anterior instability/labral injury  Load and Shift – Anterior/Posterior instability  Sulcus Sign – Inferior instability  Janke test – posterior instability Note: MDI patients will likely have multiple positive tests

16 O’Brien’s Test Apprehension Test

17 Load and Shift Test Sulcus Sign

18  Plain films: AP, outlet, grashey, & AXILLARY! Cannot truly diagnose dislocation or prove reduction without axillary view Bony Bankart or Hill Sachs lesions  MRI Arthrogram Labrum and capsule damage seen better w/ dye Bony edema from osseous injury seen that might not show on plain film

19  Labral Tears  MRI arthrogram: 89% sensitive, 91% specific, and 90% accurate (Bencardino 2000)  Non-contrast MRI vs MRI Arthrogram (Sheridan 2014)  Non-contrast MRI: accuracy 85%, sensitivity 36%, PPV 13%  MRI Arthrogram: accuracy 69%, sensitivity 80%, PPV 29%  Bankart Tear  injury to the labrum at the point of the IGHL (90%) and MGHL (10%) from the glenoid rim (Solomon)  Hill Sachs Lesion  compression fracture at the posterolateral margin of the humeral head  Increased capsular volume  Irreversible stretching  RC Tears  seen typically in dislocation patients over age 40

20

21 SLAP type DescriptionTreatment IFrayed labrum without detachmentDebridement IILabrum & biceps anchor detached from superior glenoid rim Repair IIIBucket-handle tear of superior labrum wihtout detachement of biceps anchor Debridement IVBucket-handle tear extending into and splitting biceps Repair VSLAP II that extends into anterior labrumRepair VISLAP II combined with parrot-beak type flap tearRepair and debride flap VIISLAP II extending into MGHL originRepair VIIISLAP II extending posteriorlyRepair IXCircumferential tear off glenoidrepair

22 Radiologyassistant.nl

23

24 Anterior Labral Tear Posterior Labral Tear appliedradiology.com

25 Hill Sachs Lesion

26  Anterior Labroligamentous Periosteal Sleeve Avusion (ALPSA lesion) Associated with anterior shoulder dislocation Radiopedia.org/cases/alpsa-lesion

27  The cymbal company Zildjian which was founded in Constantinople in Source: American Heritage of Invention & Technology, Winter 2000

28

29  Select superior labral tears Long Head of Biceps Tenodesis or Tenotomy  Depends on extent of tear and age of patient  Most Labral Tears Arthrosciopic Labral repair  Use of suture anchors or knots to fixate labrum back to glenoid rim Often performed in conjunction with capsulorrhaphy if capsule is stretched/weakened

30

31

32 SURGICAL FINDINGS:  1. Anomalous long head of biceps tendon with no normal tendon in the intraarticular portion of the joint. There was what appeared to be an anomalous long head of biceps tendon running medial to the normal entrance into the joint, and it went superficial to the joint capsule and headed posteriorly. There was a band of tissue that appeared to be the middle glenohumeral ligament attached to the superior labrum.  2. Three hundred sixty degree labral tear. Good labral tissue.  3. Normal glenoid and humeral head articular surface.  4. Normal intraarticular subscapularis tendon.  5. Ninety percent full-thickness articular-sided supraspinatus tear just posterior to the bicipital grove 10 mm in AP dimension.  6. Normal posterior cuff. PROCEDURE PERFORMED:  1. Right shoulder arthroscopy with arthroscopic superior labral repair.  2. Arthroscopic anterior labral repair.  3. Arthroscopic posterior labral repair.  4. Arthroscopic rotator cuff repair.

33

34

35

36

37 Posterior Bony Bankhart Anterior Bony Bankhart

38  Arthroscopic Remplissage French for “to fill in” Infraspinatus used to “fill” large Hills-Sachs lesion in conjunction with anterior Bankhart (Merolla 2014) Boileau 2012

39  Algorithm for surgical treatment of anterior shoulder instability that has failed conservativ e treatment jaaos.org

40  Shoulder immobilizer x 6 weeks keeps arm at side with forearm across body Ultra-Sling immobilizer (Gunslinger) for posterior labrum/capsule to protect repair  Begin outpatient PT within few days of surgery PROM only for 6 weeks At 6 weeks, may DC immobillizer and begin AROM with PT with 5 lb limit ROM limitation dependent upon location of repair If capsulorrhaphy, will hold PT start for 2 weeks

41  SLAP Program may vary between PT departments and/or therapists, but goals same: Early PROM Structured rehabilitation Return to sport  80-90% athletes return to throwing and contact sports (uwhealth.org)  72.5% MLB pitchers returned to competition at a mean of 13.1 months with no significant change in performance (Ricchetti (2010)  68% elite pitchers returned to play at mean of 12 months; 22% never returned to MLB (Harris 2013)

42  Immobilizer for 6 weeks  May shower on post-op day 3 and change dressing. No ointments or creams. Do not immerse in water until staples are removed.  Physical Therapy  0-3 Weeks Immobilizer at all times; active hand, active wrist, passive gentle active elbow exercises started immediately Codman exercises, PROM 0-90 degrees of flexion and abduction; external rotation in adduction to neutral; avoid extension of arm behind body for 4 wks No external rotation in abduction because of peel-back mechanism Immobilizer when not doing PROM regimen  3-6 Weeks Continue sling and start progressive PROM to full as tolerated in all planes Begin passive posterior capsular and internal rotation stretching Begin passive and manual scapulothoracic mobility program Begin external rotation in abduction Allow use of operative extremity for light activities of daily living  6-16 Weeks Continue all stretching and flexibility programs as above ROM should be full Begin progressive strengthening of rotator cuff, scapular stabilizers and deltoid At 8-12 weeks biceps resistance and sports/work specific exercises instituted with goal of normal function at 4 months  For Throwing Athlete Begin interval throwing program on level surface Continue stretching and strengthening regimen with particular emphasis on posterior capusular stretching  6 Months Begin throwing from mound  7 Months Allow full velocity throwing from mound Continue strengthening and posterior capsular stretching indefinitely

43  Who was the last Division 1 college football team to finish the regular season unbeaten, untied, AND unscored upon? The University of Tennessee 1939

44  Solomon,D, et al. “Extensive Labral Tears – Pathology and Surgical Treatment”. Shoulder Instability: A Comprehensive Approach. 36: \  Weber, S. DeLee & Drez’s Orthopaedic Sports Medicine. 49:  Yeh, ML. “Stress Distribution in the Superior Labrum During Throwing Motion.” The American Journal of Sports Medicine. March :  Burkhart SS. :The Peel-Back Mechanism: its role in producing and extending posterior type II SLAP lesions and its effect on SLAP repair and rehabilitation.” Arthoscopy. 1998; 14:  Mazzocca, A..et al. “Traumatic Shoulder Instability Involving Anterior, Inferior, and Posterior Labral Injury: A Prospective Clinical Evaluation of Arthroscopic Repair of 270 º Labral Tears.” Am J Sports Med August vol 39. 8:  Cooper, DE et al. “Anatomy, histology, and vascularity of the glenoid labrum – An anatomical Study.” J Bone Joint Surg Am, 1992 Jan; 74 (1):  Nam, E. and S. Snyder. “Clinical Sports Medicine Update. The Diagnosis and Treatment of Superior Labrum, Anterior and Posterior (SLAP) Lesions”. Am J Sports Med. Sept 2003; 5:

45  Ricchetti et al. “Glenoid labral repair in Major League Baseball pitchers”. Int J Sports Med Apr; 31(4):  Harris et al. “Return to sport following shoulder surgery in the elite pitcher: a systematic review”. Sports Health Jul; 5(4):  Bencardino JT, Beltran J, Rosenberg ZS, et al: Superior labrum anterior-posterior lesions: Diagnosis with MR arthrography of the shoulder. Radiology 214:267 –271,2000  Solomon and Devine. “SLAP Tears: Pearls and Pitfalls in Diagnosis and Management”. Sports Medicine Update Jan/Feb p2-6.  Merolla & Porcellini. “Infranspinatus strenght assessment and ultrasound evaluation of posterior capsulotenodesis after arthroscopic hill-sachs remplissage in traumatic anterior glneohumeral instability: a retrosecptive controlled study protocol”. Transl Med UniSa. April :; 9:  Boileau et al. “Anatomical and Functional Results After Arthroscopic Hill-Sachs Remplissage”. J Bone Joint Surg Am, 2012 April 04; 94 (7):


Download ppt "Brett Gemlick, MD SportONE.  Review Shoulder Anatomy  Describe types of labral injuries  Review Surgical Techniques  Discuss post operative rehabilitation."

Similar presentations


Ads by Google