Stéphane Guillo

Learn More
Ankle sprains are the most common injuries sustained during sports activities. Most ankle sprains recover fully with non-operative treatment but 20-30% develop chronic ankle instability. Predicting which patients who sustain an ankle sprain will develop instability is difficult. This paper summarises a consensus on identifying which patients may require(More)
Arthroscopy is becoming an essential tool for the treatment of chronic lateral ankle instability. It allows the surgeon to determine which ligaments are injured and choose the most appropriate surgical repair technique, and also to assess and treat any associated injuries. Several arthroscopic techniques for lateral ankle ligament repair have recently been(More)
Minimally invasive repair of acute traumatic ruptures of the tendo Achillis may produce lower complications compared to open repair. Twenty-three active patients underwent percutaneous repair of an acute rupture of the tendo Achillis. Post-operatively, the ATRS score was administered to assess the functional status. The maximum calf circumference, isometric(More)
Pilon fractures are difficult to treat because of the fracture pattern and are usually associated with significant soft tissue injury, which may result in a series of complications. Patients with diabetes and sensory neuropathy are at even greater risk of fixation failure, skin flap necrosis and deep infection. Treatment of complicated situations in(More)
Lateral ankle sprains are common; if conservative treatment fails and chronic instability develops, stabilization surgery is indicated. Numerous surgical procedures have been described, but those that most closely reproduce normal ankle lateral ligament anatomy and kinematics have been shown to have the best outcomes. Arthroscopy is a common adjunct to open(More)
Chronic ankle instability following ankle sprains causes pain and functional problems such as recurrent giving way. If non-operative treatments fail, then operative ankle stabilization may be required to improve pain and function. Operative options include both anatomic repair and reconstruction techniques. Anatomic repair techniques utilize pre-existing(More)
BACKGROUND Hypermobility of the first metatarsocuneiform (MC) joint is one of the causes believed to contribute to symptomatic hallux valgus. An arthrodesis of the first MC joint offers definitive correction of the intermetatarsal angle. This procedure can be associated with pseudoarthrosis and shortening of the first ray. This study presents our experience(More)
The objectives of this study on arthroscopic treatment of chronic anterior shoulder instability were the collection of the current practices for this indication, their development as reported in the literature, and the analysis of preliminary results on a multicenter prospective series of Bankart arthroscopic procedures undertaken using a common technique(More)
Ankle impingement is a common condition occurring secondary to sprain or repeated microtrauma. Clinical symptoms are chronic pain located in the affected region and limited range of ankle motion. There are three types of ankle impingement syndrome: anterior impingement, which can be subdivided into anterolateral, anteromedial and purely anterior(More)
PURPOSE OF THE STUDY Totally arthroscopic repair of rotator cuff tears is now common practice. The techniques used were evaluated by a retrospective multicentric analysis conducted by the French Society of Arthroscopy. MATERIAL AND METHODS The series was limited to arthroscopic repair of full thickness tears of the supraspinatus or infraspinatus evaluated(More)