Pes Planus & Cavus Flashcards Preview

Pimp Questions > Pes Planus & Cavus > Flashcards

Flashcards in Pes Planus & Cavus Deck (57):
1

The etiology of any cavus foot varies with the disease process, but all forms result from what?

muscle imbalance

2

What disease should you always suspect in every patient who presents with pes cavus?

Charcot-Marie-tooth disease

3

Which muscle groups are most often affected in CMT?

anterior and lateral compartment musculature

4

the foot deformities in CMT do not result from absolute weakness in teh motor units, but rather what?

relative imbalance of the failing foot intrinsics and preserved extrinsics

5

Which muscle in the lateral compartment is affected by CMT yet spared what other muscle?

PB is almost always affected but spares the PL

6

which muscle in the anterior compartment is affected by CMT yet spares a different anterior muscle?

EHL can be spared while the anterior tibialis is affected

7

explain the muscle imbalance behind equinus in CMT.

weak agonist: tibialis anterior
intact antagonist: triceps-surae

8

explain the muscle imbalance behind adduction and hindfood varus in CMT.

weak agonist: peroneus brevis
intact antagonist: tibialis posterior

9

explain the muscle imbalance behind plantarflexion of the first ray in CMT.

weak agonist: tibialis anterior
intact antagonist: peroneus longus

10

explain the muscle imbalance behind hallux claw toe in CMT.

weak agonist: foot intrinsics
intact antagonist: EHL and FHL

11

Which physical exam testing is used to see if a flatfoot is flexible or not?

Hubscher maneuver (toe test of jack)
if flexible- medial arch should reform when hallux is dorsiflexed
*can also have person stand on tiptoes to see if heel will go into varus

12

What is the Kidner procedure?

(for flatfoot tx- medial column procedure)
excise os tibiale externum and transpose TP to plantar aspect of navicular

13

Describe the Young procedure.

(for flatfoot tx- medial column procedure)
used to correct TN and/or NC fault in a flexible flatfoot with FF supinatus, wherein the TA is rerouted thru a keyhole slot in the navicular.

14

Describe the Lowman procedure.

TN arthrodesis combined with rerouting TA under the navicular and suturing it to teh spring ligament

15


Describe the Miller procedure.

navicular-medial cuneiform-1st met arthrodesis

16

Describe the hOke procedure.

navicular to 1st and 2nd cuneiform arthrodesis

17

Describe teh Cotton procedure.

dorsally-based opening wedge osteotomy of medial cuneiform, used to plantarflex the medial column

18

Describe the Evans procedure.

((for flatfoot tx- lateral column procedure)
opening osteotomy and insertion of bone graft about 1.5 cm proximal to CC joint

19

What physical exam testing can you use to test the flexibility of a cavus foot?

coleman block test

20

What soft tissue procedures can be useful for correction of a flexible pes cavus foot?

Steindler stripping
Hibbs suspension
STATT

21

What is the Hibbs suspension procedure?

the EDL tendon slips are detached from their insertion, combined, and reattached into into lateral cuneiform

22

What is the indication for HIbbs suspension procedure?

flexible cavus with claw toes secondary to extensor substitution phenomenon

23

what is the jones tenosuspension?

transfer of EHL to the 1st met head to treat a flexible plantarflexed 1st ray; must do a hallux IPJ joint fusion to prevent hallux cock up deformity

24

what is the STATT procedure?

(split Tibialis anterior tendon transfer)
TA is cut at its insertion proximally; then the lateral portion fo the TA is sutured to peroneus tertius

25

What is the Heyman procedure?

resecting the EDL from its distal insertion and reattaching the tendon to its respective met head
*digital fusion is required (similar to Jones tenosuspension)

26

what kind of symptoms may arise in the cavus foot due to poor shock absorption?

arch pain
intrinsic muscle fatigue
plantar fasciitis

27

what type of symptoms may arise in the cavus foot due to compensation for teh deformity by use of adjacent joint's ROM?

extensor substitution hammertoes
ankle joint instability/arthritis

28

what type of symptoms may arise in the cavus foot due to overuse syndromes?

Achilles tendonitis/enthesopathy
plantar fasciitis
tarsal tunnel syndrome

29

What is the normal calcaneal inclination angle?

18-21 deg

30

What is the Cole procedure ?

(cavus correction- apex of deformity at midfoot )
dorsiflexory closing wedge osteotomy thru the entire midfoot

31

What is the name given to the procedure that is esentially a Cole procedure but performed at Lifranc's joint?

Jahss

32

What is the Japas procedure?

"V" shaped osteotomy thru the apex of the midfoot (usually in navicular) to dorsiflex the midfoot

33

what are the historic bony osteotomies used to correct a cavus foot where the apex of deformity is in the midfoot?

cole osteotomy
Jahss
Japas

34

What procedure can be used to correct a rigid rearfoot varus?

Dwyer osteotomy- lateral closing wedge of the calcaneus

35

What is the koutsogiannis osteotomy?

(aka PCDO)- used to correct flatfoot
posterior calcaneal osteotomy with medial displacement of the calcaneus by 1cm

36

is the cyma line anteriorly or posteriorly displaced in a pronated foot?

anteriorly displaced

37

how does talar declination angle change in a pronated compared to a supinated foot?

increases in a flat foot
decreases in a high arch foot

38

what is a normal talocalcaneal angle (Kit'es angle)? how does it change with a pronated foot?

normal: ages 0-5: 35-50 deg
5-adult: 15-35 deg
*increased in STJ pronation

39

is the Cyma line anteriorly or posteriorly displaced in a supinated foot?

posteriorly displaced

40

what is the most efficient supinator in the foot?

tibialis posterior
*aso acts to decelerate internal rotation of the lower leg

41

what is a good PE test to assess the tibialis posterior?

single leg heel raise test

42

what is normal cuboid abduction angle? how does it change with pronation?

0-15 deg
*increases with pronation

43

what are some useful radiographic angles toe valuate a flatfoot?

calcaneal inclination angle
talar declination angle
1st met declination angle
cyma line
cuboid abduction angle
talonavicular congruity
talocalcaneal angle
cuboid declination angle

44

When determining planal dominance in a flatfoot, what radiographic changes will you see if you suspect transverse plane dominance?

1. increased cuboid abduction angle
2. increased talocalcaneal (Kite's angle)
3. decreased in the percentage of TN congruency

45

When determining planal dominance in a flatfoot, how would a dominant frontal plane deformity manifest as radiographically?

1. widening of the lesser tarsal area on DP view
2, decrease in 1st met declination angle
3. decrease in height of sustentaculum tali
4. increase in teh superimposition of lesser tarsal area on lateral view

46

When determining planal dominance in a flatfoot, how would a dominant sagital plane deformity manifest as radiographically?

1. increased talar declination angle
2. naviculo-cuneiform breach
3. increased Meary's angle (talometatarsal angle)
4. decreased calcaneal inclination angle

47

what special radiographs could be helpful in evaluating pes valgus deformity?

1. charger view (stress dorsiflexion lateral) - used to determine whether an osseous block of the ankle joint is present
2. Harris beath view- helps rule out talocalcaneal coalition of the posterior and middle facets

48

What are some causes of rigid pes planovalgus?

vertical talus (convex pesplanovalgus)
congential TN dislocation
tarsal coalition/peroneal spastic flatfoot
cerebral palsy
spina bifida
improper correction of clubfoot
post-traumatic

49

Regarding tarsal coalitions, what is the difference between a bar and a bridge?

bar- extra-articular coalition that occurs outside a normal joint (Ex. calcaneonavicular bar)
bridge- intra-articular coalition that occurs at a normal joint site (Ex. talocalcaneal bridge)

50

What is the classification system used for tarsal coalitions?

Downey classification (Juvenile &Adult)
Type 1- extra-articular coalition
Type 2- intra-articular coalition
A - no secondary arthritis
B- secondary arthritis

51

Which tarsal coalition is most common?

talocalcaneal coalition- middle facet

52

in a tarsal coalition, you would expect limited ROM in which direction?

limited STJ inversion
eversion is more comfortable- that's why they have flatfoot

53

What is the badgely procedure?

(for tarsal coalitions)
resection of coalition/ interposition of EDB placed into defect to prevent osseous union again

54

What is the treatment for Downey Juvenile 1a? 1b?

(extra-articular coalition w/ or w/o arthritis)
1a: resection w/ interposition of EDB
1b: triple arthrodesis

55

What is the treatment for Downey Juvenile 2a? 2b?

(intra-articular coalition w/ or w/o arthritis)
2a: resection w/ interposition of EDB; isolated/single/triple arthrodesis
2b: triple arthrodesis

56

What is the treatment for Downey Adult 1a/1b/2a/2b?

(extra-articular coalition w/ or w/o arthritis)
singe/triple arthrodesis (fusion bc adults don't heal as well )

57

What special radiographic view can be used to rule out talocalcaneal coalition of the posterior and middle facets?

Harris and Beath views