Access Keys:
Skip to content (Access Key - 0)
{builder-hide:flag=hidetitle}h1. {builder-pagetitle} {builder-hide2:flag=hideauthors}{authors:prefix=Author(s):}{builder-hide2} {builder-hide} {builder-show:decorator=space} {builder-hide:mode=create-page} {div:id=tab-navigation} {|class=tab-navigation|itemclass=tab|current=true} {div} {builder-hide} {builder-show}

All content with label scoliosis.
There are no related labels.

Page: Adult deformity - scoliosis and kyphosis (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
Introduction Define/describe the condition Anatomy Describe the pertinent anatomy Pathogenesis Describe the biomechanics/biologic basis of the disorder or the mechanism of injury Natural History Descr…
Other labels:
Page: Adult Scoliosis (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
Epidemiology Adult scoliosis can be defined as a spinal coronal plane deformity of greater than 10° that presents in a skeletally mature individual. A number of studies have reported the prevalence of…
Other labels:
Page: Complex Procedures - Revision Surgeries and Spine Osteotomies for Idiopathic Scoliosis (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
Although not common, revision procedures in paediatric scoliosis surgery present a significant challenge to the treating surgeons. This article reviews the common indications for complex spinal recons…
Other labels:
Page: Complications of Surgical Procedures for Idiopathic Scoliosis (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
Data from the US National Inpatient Sample (NIS) indicate that of 51,911 patients undergoing spinal fusion for idiopathic scoliosis between 1993 and 2002, the in-hospital complication rate was 14.9% f…
Other labels:
Page: Congenital Scoliosis (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
Introduction Congenital scoliosis is a lateral curvature of the spine due to congenital vertebral anomalies. These anomalies are present at birth but usually do not manifest until later in life. Conge…
Other labels:
Page: Etiology and Anatomy of Idiopathic Scoliosis (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
Idiopathic scoliosis is a three-dimensional curvature of the spine that occurs with no clearly identifiable cause and remains a subject of active investigation. Progress has been made, especially in t…
Other labels:
Page: Long-Term Outcomes Following Fusion for Scoliosis Deformity (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
Epidemiological studies estimate that 1-3% of the at-risk population (children ages 10-16 years) have some degree of spinal curvature, although most curves need no intervention.1,2 Progressive scolios…
Other labels:
Page: Neuromuscular Scoliosis (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
Introduction Neuromuscular scoliosis is a type of scoliosis that results from neuromuscular conditions ranging from cerebral palsy (20%-70%) to skeletally immature children with cervical or thoracic l…
Other labels:
Page: Pediatric idiopathic scoliosis (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
Introduction Scoliosis is a coronal curvature of the spine measuring > 10°. This article focuses on idiopathic scoliosis, which is a diagnosis of exclusion. The differential diagnosis is vast (see tab…
Other labels:
Page: Spine - Idiopathic Scoliosis (OrthopaedicsOne Articles)
{use-layout:ORTHOSEC} Subspecialty Theme of the Month, December 2011 Idiopathic scoliosis is a complex condition with many rapidly evolving facets. The articles in this Subspecialty Theme of the Month…
Other labels: