Internal fixation of femoral neck fractures (inbunden)
Inbunden (Hardback)
Antal sidor
2007 ed.
Springer Verlag GmbH
Manninger, Jenó (ed.), Bosch, Ulrich (ed.), Cserháti, Peter (ed.), Fekete, Károly (ed.), Kazár, György (ed.)
800 schw-w Abb
XIX, 312 p.
280 x 219 x 22 mm
1353 g
Antal komponenter
1 Hardback
Internal fixation of femoral neck fractures (inbunden)

Internal fixation of femoral neck fractures

An Atlas

Inbunden, Engelska, 2007-05-01

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Femoral neck fractures occur primarily in the elderly population, and nowadays arthroplasty is chosen most frequently as a treatment solution. This illustrated atlas provides a comprehensive monograph of femoral neck fractures. It has more than 800 representative figures, x-rays and drawings, and describes in detail non-invasive internal fixation. By means of presenting minimally invasive technique step-by-step, and their own results, the aim is to persuade the reader that the ratio of complications can be remarkably diminished by urgent surgery, based on selective indication criteria.
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  • Osteosynthese der Schenkelhalsfraktur

    Jeno Manninger, Ulrich Bosch, Peter Cserhati, Karoly Fekete, Gyorgy Kazar

    Schenkelhalsfrakturen treten verstÿrkt bei ÿlteren Menschen auf. Der kostenintensive Ersatz des Hüftgelenks ist dabei meistens die Therapie der ersten Wahl. Die nicht-invasive Therapie der Osteosynthese ist eine kostengünstigere Alternative, d...

Recensioner i media

From the reviews: "The team of Professor J. Manninger in Budapest developed a system of osteosynthesis by screwing of the femoral neck. ... This work is highly recommended to the surgeons who are keen to learn and are dealing with trauma patients in their daily practice." (L. Balabaud, ArgoSpine News & Journal, Vol. 23 (2), June, 2011)


Foreword. 1. Importance of hip fractures. The intact femoral neck. 1.1. Introduction 1.2. Definition and incidence of hip fractures 1.2.1. Nomenclature, basic terms 1.2.2. Incidence of fractures- national and international data 1.2.3. Incidence of femoral neck fractures at the National Institute of Traumatology between 1940-2000 1.3. Regional and surgical anatomy 1.4 Relationship between osteoporosis, age sex and hip fractures 1.5. Certain biomechanical characteristics of the proximal femur 1.6. Blood supply of the femoral head and neck. 1.6.1.Anatomy of the arterial blood supply of the femoral neck region 1.6.2. Anatomy of the venous blood supply of the femoral neck region 1.6.3. Capillary circulation of the femoral head and neck 2. Pathology of femoral neck fracture 2.1.General aspects of pathology 2.2. Stress fracture and spontaneous fracture 2.3. Pathological fracture of the femoral neck 2.4. Damage of the blood supply 2.5. Intraosseous drainage -venous blood flow through the fracture gap. (Significance of venous drainage from the femoral head, screw designed for promoting venous blood flow) 2.6. Types of femoral neck fractures 2.7. Fracture classification: Pauwels, Garden and AO - classifications 2.8. Non-displaced (Garden Type I-II.) femoral neck fracture 3. Diagnostics 3.1. Clinical examination 3.1.1 History 3.1.2. Inspection 3.1.3. Palpation 3.1.4. Functional examination 3.2. Radiological examination, special imaging techniques 3.2.1. Conventional x-ray investigations Typical x-ray view in two planes Additional conventional x-ray examinations 3.2.2. Special imaging techniques Conventional tomography MRI (magnetic resonance imaging) Scintigraphy SPECT (Single Photon Emission Computer Tomography) Investigation of the blood supply of the femoral head (intraosseous venography) DSA (Dynamic Subtraction Angiography) Sonographic investigation CT (computer tomography) DLR (Digital Luminescent Radiography) LDF (Laser Doppler Flowmetry) RSA (Roentgen Stereophotogrammetric Analysis) 3.3. Investigation of the blood supply of the femoral head (intraosseous venography) 3.3.1. Brief description of the technique 3.3.2. Indication of intraosseous venography 3.4. Diagnostic difficulties (recommendations for prevention and avoidance of mistakes) 4. Historical review 4.1. Brief history of the management of the femoral neck fracture 4.1.1. First attempts 4.1.2. Development of osteosynthesis 4.1.3. Evolution of joint replacement techniques 4.1.4. First steps in the operative treatment of femoral neck fractures in Hungary 4.2. Development of osteosynthesis of the femoral neck fractures at the National Institute of Traumatology 4.2.1.Development of nailing techniques 4.2.2. Summary of the principles of management based on 40 years experience 4.2.3. Development and application of screw fixation techniques for the femoral neck fracture at our Institute until 1990 4.2.4. Introduction of percutaneous fixation of femoral neck fractures with two cannulated screws 5. Biomechanical aspects of fixation with cannulated screw - research and developments 5.1. Introduction. Significance of the three point fixation 5.2. Reinforcement of the 1st point of fixation - improvement of fixation in the femoral head 5.2.1. Problems of fixa