• Corpus ID: 23917422

Replacement of the Distal Radius after Resection of Primary Bone Tumors Using Nonvascularized Proximal Fibular Graft

@inproceedings{Sherbiny2003ReplacementOT,
  title={Replacement of the Distal Radius after Resection of Primary Bone Tumors Using Nonvascularized Proximal Fibular Graft},
  author={Magdy El Sherbiny},
  year={2003}
}
Back ground and purpose: The distal radius and its articulations clearly have a vital role in the functional ability of the hand and the wrist. The treatment of tumors of the radius, therefore, needs to achieve a satisfactory clearance of the lesions while also preserving as much wrist functions as possible. Material and methods: The study included five patients with primary and recurrent giant cell tumors and one patient with malignant fibrous histiocytoma of the distal radius. Those patients… 
4 Citations

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References

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Reconstruction of the Distal Aspect of the Radius with Use of an Osteoarticular Allograft after Excision of a Skeletal Tumor*

TLDR
Reconstruction of the distal aspect of the radius with use of an osteoarticular allograft was associated with a low rate of recurrence of the tumor, a moderately high rate of revision, little pain in association with common activities, good function, and a moderate range of motion.

Giant cell tumor of the distal radius.

Donor site morbidity following resection of the fibula.

TLDR
Gait analysis of the donor leg and the contralateral normal leg showed definite differences, which could be attributed to weakness of the deep muscles caused by loss of their normal origin and to the change in load transmission through the fibula.

Curettage and acrylic cementation in surgery of giant cell tumors of bone.

TLDR
Thorough curettage with acrylic cementation is presented in a series of 6 cases from Rotterdam and Lund with a follow-up time between 2 and 7 years, and it is suggested that the heat generation could be an advantage of the method.

Malignant giant-cell tumor of the distal end of the radius treated by a free vascularized fibular transplant.

  • R. Pho
  • Medicine
    The Journal of bone and joint surgery. American volume
  • 1981
TLDR
Five patients with a malignant giant-cell tumor involving the distal end of theradius were treated successfully by wide resection and reconstruction of the radius with a vascularized fibular transplant, enabling the patient to regain limb function early, with preservation of near-normal appearance of the limb.

Curettage and acrylic cementation in surgery of giant cell tumors of bone.

TLDR
Thorough curettage with acrylic cementation is presented in a series of 6 cases from Rotterdam and Lund with a follow-up time between 2 and 7 years, and it is suggested that the heat generation could be an advantage of the method.

Fibular reconstruction for giant cell tumor of the distal radius.

TLDR
Transplantation of a nonvascularized fibular autograft was used in 12 patients to eradicate a primary or recurrent lesion and can restore a functionally useful wrist.