Increased slope of the lateral tibial plateau subchondral bone is associated with greater risk of noncontact ACL injury in females but not in males: a prospective cohort study with a nested, matched case-control analysis.

@article{Beynnon2014IncreasedSO,
  title={Increased slope of the lateral tibial plateau subchondral bone is associated with greater risk of noncontact ACL injury in females but not in males: a prospective cohort study with a nested, matched case-control analysis.},
  author={Bruce D. Beynnon and John Storrs Hall and Daniel R Sturnick and Mike J Desarno and Mack G. Gardner-Morse and Timothy W. Tourville and Helen CM Smith and James R. Slauterbeck and Sandra J. Shultz and Robert Joel Johnson and Pamela M. Vacek},
  journal={The American journal of sports medicine},
  year={2014},
  volume={42 5},
  pages={
          1039-48
        }
}
BACKGROUND There is an emerging consensus that increased posterior-inferior directed slope of the subchondral bone portion of the tibial plateau is associated with increased risk of suffering an anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) injury; however, most of what is known about this relationship has come from unmatched case-control studies. These observations need to be confirmed in more rigorously designed investigations. HYPOTHESIS Increased posterior-inferior directed slope of the medial and… CONTINUE READING

Citations

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ACL Injuries in the Female Athlete

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  • 2018
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Tibial articular cartilage and meniscus geometries combine to influence female risk of anterior cruciate ligament injury.

  • Journal of orthopaedic research : official publication of the Orthopaedic Research Society
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Relationships of hamstring muscle volumes to lateral tibial slope.

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Combined anatomic factors predicting risk of anterior cruciate ligament injury for males and females.

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