Consensus in chronic ankle instability: Aetiology, assessment, surgical indications and place for arthroscopy

S. Guillo, T. Bauer, J. W. Lee, M. Takao, S. W. Kong, J. W. Stone, P. G. Mangone, A. Molloy, A. Perera, C. J. Pearce, F. Michels, Y. Tourné, A. Ghorbani, J. Calder

Research output: Contribution to journalReview article

95 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Ankle sprains are the most common injuries sustained during sports activities. Most ankle sprains recover fully with non-operative treatment but 20-30% develop chronic ankle instability. Predicting which patients who sustain an ankle sprain will develop instability is difficult. This paper summarises a consensus on identifying which patients may require surgery, the optimal surgical intervention along with treatment of concomitant pathology given the evidence available today. It also discusses the role of arthroscopic treatment and the anatomical basis for individual procedures. Proof of evidence: 4.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)S411-S419
JournalOrthopaedics and Traumatology: Surgery and Research
Volume99
Issue number8 S
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2013 Dec 1

Fingerprint

Ankle Injuries
Arthroscopy
Ankle
Sports
Therapeutics
Pathology
Wounds and Injuries

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Surgery
  • Orthopedics and Sports Medicine

Cite this

Guillo, S. ; Bauer, T. ; Lee, J. W. ; Takao, M. ; Kong, S. W. ; Stone, J. W. ; Mangone, P. G. ; Molloy, A. ; Perera, A. ; Pearce, C. J. ; Michels, F. ; Tourné, Y. ; Ghorbani, A. ; Calder, J. / Consensus in chronic ankle instability : Aetiology, assessment, surgical indications and place for arthroscopy. In: Orthopaedics and Traumatology: Surgery and Research. 2013 ; Vol. 99, No. 8 S. pp. S411-S419.
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abstract = "Ankle sprains are the most common injuries sustained during sports activities. Most ankle sprains recover fully with non-operative treatment but 20-30{\%} develop chronic ankle instability. Predicting which patients who sustain an ankle sprain will develop instability is difficult. This paper summarises a consensus on identifying which patients may require surgery, the optimal surgical intervention along with treatment of concomitant pathology given the evidence available today. It also discusses the role of arthroscopic treatment and the anatomical basis for individual procedures. Proof of evidence: 4.",
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Guillo, S, Bauer, T, Lee, JW, Takao, M, Kong, SW, Stone, JW, Mangone, PG, Molloy, A, Perera, A, Pearce, CJ, Michels, F, Tourné, Y, Ghorbani, A & Calder, J 2013, 'Consensus in chronic ankle instability: Aetiology, assessment, surgical indications and place for arthroscopy', Orthopaedics and Traumatology: Surgery and Research, vol. 99, no. 8 S, pp. S411-S419. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.otsr.2013.10.009

Consensus in chronic ankle instability : Aetiology, assessment, surgical indications and place for arthroscopy. / Guillo, S.; Bauer, T.; Lee, J. W.; Takao, M.; Kong, S. W.; Stone, J. W.; Mangone, P. G.; Molloy, A.; Perera, A.; Pearce, C. J.; Michels, F.; Tourné, Y.; Ghorbani, A.; Calder, J.

In: Orthopaedics and Traumatology: Surgery and Research, Vol. 99, No. 8 S, 01.12.2013, p. S411-S419.

Research output: Contribution to journalReview article

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T1 - Consensus in chronic ankle instability

T2 - Aetiology, assessment, surgical indications and place for arthroscopy

AU - Guillo, S.

AU - Bauer, T.

AU - Lee, J. W.

AU - Takao, M.

AU - Kong, S. W.

AU - Stone, J. W.

AU - Mangone, P. G.

AU - Molloy, A.

AU - Perera, A.

AU - Pearce, C. J.

AU - Michels, F.

AU - Tourné, Y.

AU - Ghorbani, A.

AU - Calder, J.

PY - 2013/12/1

Y1 - 2013/12/1

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AB - Ankle sprains are the most common injuries sustained during sports activities. Most ankle sprains recover fully with non-operative treatment but 20-30% develop chronic ankle instability. Predicting which patients who sustain an ankle sprain will develop instability is difficult. This paper summarises a consensus on identifying which patients may require surgery, the optimal surgical intervention along with treatment of concomitant pathology given the evidence available today. It also discusses the role of arthroscopic treatment and the anatomical basis for individual procedures. Proof of evidence: 4.

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