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Surgical Skills
Topic 1: Opponensplasty - lecture and lab
Surgical Skills Lab - 2013 Annual Meeting
Duration: 28:56
Creator: Joshua A. Ratner, MD
Indications for Adult verses Toe to Hand
Pollicization (Surgical Skills Lab 02 - 2013 Annual Meeting)
Duration: 9:31
Creator: Neil F. Jones, MD
Nerve Transfers for Elbow, Thumb and Finger Extension Reconstruction
SURGICAL SKILLS LAB: Nerve Transfers (Postcourse - 2013 Annual Meeting)
Duration: 20:50
Creator: Jayme A. Bertelli, MD, PhD
Pollicization lab - Part 2
Pollicization (Surgical Skills Lab 02 - 2013 Annual Meeting)
Duration: 38:48
Creator: Scott H. Kozin, MD; Michael S. Bednar, MD
Postcourse: Radial Forearm - presentation and demonstration
Postcourse: Soft Tissue Reconstruction (Annual Meeting 2012)
Creator: William C. Pederson MD FACS
Technique for Congenital
Pollicization (Surgical Skills Lab 02 - 2013 Annual Meeting)
Creator: Scott H. Kozin, MD
Brachialis Nerve Branch for the Median Nerve Neurotization
SURGICAL SKILLS LAB: Nerve Transfers (Postcourse - 2013 Annual Meeting)
Duration: 35:13
Creator: Zulmar Vasconcellos, MD, PhD
Postcourse: Lateral Arm Flap-presentation and demonstration
Postcourse: Soft Tissue Reconstruction (Annual Meeting 2012)
Creator: James P. Higgins MD
Featured Images
Figure 4: The surgical patient is placed in the “beach chair” position. Supra-clavicular and delto-pectoral approach path.
Correspondence News Image
Neurogenic Thoracic Outlet Syndrome: “Do Not Touch the First Rib”
The surgical patient is placed in the “beach chair” position. Supra-clavicular and delto-pectoral approach path.
Neurogenic Thoracic Outlet Syndrome: “Do Not Touch the First Rib”
Creator: Michel Merle, MD and Jacques Borrelly, MD
Figure 3: The clavi-pectoral fascia by its fascial, ligamentous and muscular structures is involved in the fixity and compression of the brachial plexus secondary trunks. Most often it is the subclavian muscle fascia by its expansion on the coracoid process that is involved, more rarely the coracoclavicular ligaments and in exceptional cases Caldini’s coraco-costal ligament.
Correspondence News Image
Neurogenic Thoracic Outlet Syndrome: “Do Not Touch the First Rib”
The clavi-pectoral fascia by its fascial, ligamentous and muscular structures is involved in the fixity and compression of the brachial plexus secondary trunks. Most often it is the subclavian muscle fascia by its expansion on the coracoid process that is involved, more rarely the coracoclavicular ligaments and in exceptional cases Caldini’s coraco-costal ligament.
Neurogenic Thoracic Outlet Syndrome: “Do Not Touch the First Rib”
Creator: Michel Merle, MD and Jacques Borrelly, MD
Figure 2b: The resection of the middle scalene eliminates this tension and lateralizes the brachial plexus.
Correspondence News Image
Neurogenic Thoracic Outlet Syndrome: “Do Not Touch the First Rib”
The resection of the middle scalene eliminates this tension and lateralizes the brachial plexus.
Neurogenic Thoracic Outlet Syndrome: “Do Not Touch the First Rib”
Creator: Michel Merle, MD and Jacques Borrelly, MD
Figure 2a: The middle scalene puts pressure on the lower trunk and possibly the middle trunk, creating a veritable “bridge effect."
Correspondence News Image
Neurogenic Thoracic Outlet Syndrome: “Do Not Touch the First Rib”
The middle scalene puts pressure on the lower trunk and possibly the middle trunk, creating a veritable “bridge effect."
Neurogenic Thoracic Outlet Syndrome: “Do Not Touch the First Rib”
Creator: Michel Merle, MD and Jacques Borrelly, MD
ASSH Newsletters
BOHS Newsletter
May 2011 Business of Hand Surgery
Article gives strategies to expedite medical bill payment and decrease accounts receivable.
Published in: Business of Hand Surgery
May 2011 Business of Hand Surgery
Creator: Karen Zupko
Source: Business of Hand Surgery
Coding Corner Newsletter
November 2007 Coding Corner
Article provides information regarding third party payor confusion about fractures codes that require internal and/or external fixation and reporting free muscle flap.
Published in: Coding Corner
November 2007 Coding Corner
Creator: Daniel Nagle, MD
Source: Coding Corner
Correspondence News
February 2012 Correspondence News
The position of the thumb metacarpal can be assessed by comparing it to the index finger metacarpal height.
Published in: Correspondence News
February 2012 Correspondence News
Creator: Jack A. McCarthy, MD
Source: Correspondence News
Coding Corner Newsletter
February 2014 Coding Corner
Published in: Please Select a Source
February 2014 Coding Corner
Source: Please Select a Source
© 2014 American Society for Surgery of the Hand