Dingrin Khawn Tawng

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BACKGROUND Reports in the media suggest that escalator-related foot injuries are on the rise. Trendy, bright-colored rubber clogs have been implicated in a significant number of these incidents involving children. We review the children who sustained severe foot injuries on escalators, were wearing rubber clogs at the time of injury, and who were admitted(More)
BACKGROUND The management of the pulseless perfused hand in association with a supracondylar humerus fracture following operative stabilisation remains controversial. Previous authors have suggested the use of color-flow duplex monitoring, magnetic resonance angiography and segmental pressure monitoring as objective steps to ascertain blood flow following(More)
Supracondylar humeral fractures are common in children, but there are no classification systems or radiological parameters that predict the likelihood of having to perform an open reduction. In a retrospective case-control study we evaluated the use of the medial spike angle and fracture tip-skin distance to predict the mode of reduction (closed or open)(More)
Figure 2. The foot with the larger callosity is the one drawn closer to the body in cross-legged sitting. T he talar callosity is a relatively uncommon ankle lump in children. Although asymptomatic and entirely ‘‘benign,’’ it is a major cause of parental concern. Clinically, the talar callosity refers to an area of hyperkeratotic skin on the anterolateral(More)
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