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(1/18) Evolution of open-wedge high-tibial osteotomy: experience with a special angular stable device for internal fixation without interposition material.

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(2/18) Varus and valgus alignment and incident and progressive knee osteoarthritis.

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(3/18) Change in effective leg length after angular deformity correction by hemiepiphyseal stapling.

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(4/18) High prevalence of genu varum/valgum in European children with low vitamin D status and insufficient dairy products/calcium intakes.

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(5/18) Variations in varus/valgus and internal/external rotational knee laxity and stiffness across the menstrual cycle.

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(6/18) Management of knee osteoarthritis presenting with tibial stress fractures.

Stress fractures of the tibia secondary to tibial deformities from osteoarthritis are rare, and may be difficult to manage. We treated two patients with stress fractures of the proximal tibial diaphyses over a period of two years. Both patients had osteoarthritis of the knee; one with genu valgus deformity and the other, genu varus deformity. The former patient also had a distal tibial fracture and had previously undergone open reduction and internal fixation. The stress fractures of both the patients had been treated conservatively by nonoperative means, but their fractures failed to unite. They then underwent a modular total knee prosthesis with a long tibial stem extension, and subsequently, their fractures united. Both patients recovered uneventfully.  (+info)

(7/18) Weismann-Netter-Stuhl syndrome: a family report.

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(8/18) Peroneus quartus and functional ankle instability.

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