A lump in the leg
This presentation is the property of its rightful owner.
Sponsored Links
1 / 11

A lump in the leg PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 50 Views
  • Uploaded on
  • Presentation posted in: General

A lump in the leg. Quiz. 2004 past exam Q. Name the characteristic features of a synovial joint Joint capsule Synovial membrane Synovial fluid / joint cavity Articular cartilage Bone. 2004 past exam Q.

Download Presentation

A lump in the leg

An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

Presentation Transcript


A lump in the leg

A lump in the leg

Quiz


2004 past exam q

2004 past exam Q

  • Name the characteristic features of a synovial joint

  • Joint capsule

  • Synovial membrane

  • Synovial fluid / joint cavity

  • Articular cartilage

  • Bone


2004 past exam q1

2004 past exam Q

This is a radiograph of the knee of a patient who has been involved in a motor vehicle accident.

List three (3) structures whose integrity you must test prior to treating this injury.

  • Popliteal artery

  • Tibial nerve

  • Peroneal nerve

  • ?? others


2004 past exam q s true or false

2004 past exam Q’s – TRUE or FALSE

Osteogenesisimperfecta is a disorder of defective synthesis of collagen type I.

True

Metastases in bone usually cause a periosteal reaction.

False

Most osteosarcomas occur before the age of thirty (30) years.

True

Osteosarcomas are aggressive tumours.

True

Sclerotic bone around the edge of a lesion in a bone, is a poor prognostic sign.

False

Giant cell tumours (osteoclastoma) are usually benign.

True


2004 past exam q describe the abormality

2004 past exam Q – describe the abormality.


A lump in the leg

Feedback:- November 2004

ƒ Many students confused film exposure with osteoporosis

ƒ Confusion of the growth plates and sutures as fractures

ƒ Many stated that the x-ray was of degenerative changes despite being from a young child ie osteoporosis and osteoarthritis giving fractures. (How many could tell this was a child’s x-ray?)

ƒ Confusion of fovea capitis with an abnormality

ƒ Confusion of ileum and ilium

ƒ Confusion of hip joint with sacroilac joint

ƒ Some students couldn’t tell left from right despite it being written on the radiograph.

ƒ One student claimed a diagnosis of hepatitis, although osteoporosis and fractures and malignancies were commonest.

Common Errors:- Lack of knowledge in interpreting radiographs. The majority didn’t realise it was a child’s x-ray or didn’t actually notice the growth plate lucencies, then they decided that it was osteoarthritis/osteoporosis and then went looking for evidence to support their ideas.


Knee examination mix match

Knee examination – Mix & Match

  • Collateral ligaments

  • Cruciate ligaments

  • Meniscuses


A lump in the leg

Osteochondroma

Enchondroma

Simple bone cyst

Osteosarcoma

Osteoidosteoma

Chondroblastoma

Giant cell tumor

Ewing’s tumor

E

A

B

F

C

G

H

D


Tumours of bone and cartilage

Tumours of bone and cartilage

  • Malignant, 15-30yo, around the knee, sunburst periosteal reaction

  • Usually benign. Giant multinucleated cells.

  • Small sclerotic central nidus

  • Benign cartilage cyst in bone marrow

  • Small round blue cells

  • Rare, malignant, notochord remnant

  • Cartilage-capped exostosis (bony outgrowth)

Osteosarcoma

Giant cell tumour

Osteoidosteoma

Enchondroma

Ewing’s sarcoma

Chordoma

Osteochondroma


Osteomyelitis

Osteomyelitis

A patient presents with dull unilateral hip pain, progressing over a week.

If this is a case of osteomyelitis, what local and systemic signs and symptoms might you expect?

Tenderness, warmth, erythema, swelling, fever and rigor may also be present. However, patients with osteomyelitis involving sites such as the hip, vertebrae, or pelvis tend to manifest few signs or symptoms other than pain


Osteomyelitis1

Osteomyelitis

The risk of osteomyeletis spreading from the bone shaft to the bone end and the into a joint depends on age. Considering infants, children, and adults, which groups are at higher risk and why?

Infants have capillaries bridging the growth plate.

Adults have the growth plate resorbed.


  • Login