The incidence of trigger finger or de Quervain’s tendinitis after carpal tunnel release

@article{King2013TheIO,
  title={The incidence of trigger finger or de Quervain’s tendinitis after carpal tunnel release},
  author={Brett A. King and Peter J. Stern and Thomas R. Kiefhaber},
  journal={Journal of Hand Surgery (European Volume)},
  year={2013},
  volume={38},
  pages={82 - 83}
}
longitudinal interthenar incision and with opening of the subcutaneous tissue, superficial fascia, and flexor retinaculum under direct vision. OCTR is easy to perform and leads to good symptomatic relief with a low complication rate in most patients. The incidence of damage to structures during OCTR is very low, and damage to tendons is the least common. The largest study population was recently reviewed by Benson et al. (2006), who showed a tendon injury rate of 0.008% for endoscopic CTR (ECTR… 
The relationship of trigger finger and flexor tendon volar migration after carpal tunnel release
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The data indicate that patients with greater volar migration of the flexor tendons after CTR are more likely to develop TF, and this conclusion supports the hypothesis that the occurrence of TF after CTR may be caused by the bowstringing effects of the flexible tendons.
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Ultrasound-guided percutaneous release in the de Quervain's disease is a safe and reliable procedure without specific morbidity and great care should be taken to avoid sensory nerve injuries.
Triggering of the Digits After Carpal Tunnel Surgery
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There was an increased risk of postoperative trigger finger development in patients undergoing TCL and distal forearm fascia releasing surgery for CTS compared to those undergoing CTL only.
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The frequencies of trigger finger, De Quervain tenosynovitis, and Dupuytren contracture on the same or contralateral extremity were evaluated in 430 patients who underwent surgery with a diagnosis for idiopathic carpal tunnel syndrome from January 2008 to August 2017.
Rates of and Risk Factors for Trigger Finger after Open Carpal Tunnel Release.
TLDR
In patients with carpal tunnel syndrome, ipsilateral TFs occurred after 6.83% of CTRs, compared with a rate of 2.7% in the nonoperative hand, making it an important possible outcome to discuss with patients.
Occurrence of Trigger Finger Following Carpal Tunnel Release
TLDR
TF after surgical treatment of CTS is not rare; therefore, surgeons who treat CTS should understand the clinical features of TF and carefully assess affected patients, particulary at presentation and within 6 months postoperatively.
Trigger Fingers After Open Carpal Tunnel Release
TLDR
The results suggest that a trigger thumb develops more frequently and earlier than other trigger digits after an open CTR, and suggests educating prospective carpal tunnel surgery patients to high risk of triggering following CTR.
Coincidence or complication? A systematic review of trigger digit after carpal tunnel release
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The incidence of trigger digits after CTR surgery is not negligible and the thumb and ring finger are the most commonly involved trigger digits, respectively.
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