• Like
Case study joint syndome osteoarthritis mj
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Case study joint syndome osteoarthritis mj

  • 1,799 views
Uploaded on

 

  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
No Downloads

Views

Total Views
1,799
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0

Actions

Shares
Downloads
127
Comments
1
Likes
4

Embeds 0

No embeds

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
    No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. JOINT SYNDROMEOsteoarthritisRheumatoid ArthritisSLEGout
  • 2. Osteoarthritis Osteoarthritis is a non-inflammatory, degenerative condition of joints Characterized by degeneration of articular cartilage and formation of new bone i.e. osteophytes.
  • 3.  Common in weight-bearing joints such as hip and knee. Also seen in spine and hands. Both male and females are affected. But more common in older women i.e. above 50 yrs,particularly in postmenopausal age.
  • 4. Risk factors Obesity esp OA knee Abnormal mechanical loading eg.meniscectomy, instability Inherited type II collagen defects in premature polyarticular O Inheritance in nodal OA Occupation eg farmers Infection:Non-gonococcal septic arthritisHereditaryPoor postureInjured joints
  • 5. Ageing process in joint cartilageDefective lubricating mechanismIncompletely treated congenitaldislocation of hip
  • 6. Classification of Osteoarthritis1- Localized –Ankle / knee/ hip/ spine/hands2- Generalized3- Erosive4- Crystal associated OAAccording to Nodules1- Nodular (Haberden’s, Bouchard’s)2- Non-Nodular
  • 7. X-Ray Classification of OA1- No Osteophytes / Minimal changes2- Single osteophytes / Subchondrial sclerosis / Widening3- Significant narrowing, Multiple osteophytes4- Narrowing osteophytes, Deformity, Ankylosis
  • 8. According to Limitation of Activity1- Patient is able to do physical activity2- Moderate decrease of physical activity3- Significant decrease of physical activity4- Total Ankylosis and no activity
  • 9. Clinical features of OA Pain Stiffness Muscle spasm Restricted movement Deformity Muscle weakness or wasting Joint enlargement and instability Crepitus• Joint Effusion
  • 10. Pain syndrome•Morning stiffness <20 mins•Pain is worst at the end of the day•Present muscular spasms•Inflammatory sinovits
  • 11.  Movement abnormalities  ‘Gelling’: stiffness after periods of inactivity, passes over within minutes (approx 15min.) of using joint again  Coarse crepitus: palpate/hear (due to flaked cartilage & eburnated bone ends)
  • 12. Deformities  Soft tissue swelling: ○mild synovitis ○small effusions  Osteophytes  Joint laxity  Asymmetrical joint destruction leading to angulation
  • 13. Osteoarthritis of the DIPjoints. This patient hasthe typical clinicalfindings of advancedOA of the DIP joints,including large firmswellings (Heberden’snodes), some of whichare tender and red dueto associatedinflammation of theperiarticular tissues aswell as the joint.
  • 14. Knee joint effusion
  • 15. Special Investigations Blood tests: Normal Radiological features:  Cartilage loss  Subchondral sclerosis  Cysts  Osteophytes
  • 16. COMPLAINS a. Patient complains of pain of insidious onset in the knee joints. The pain is aching and poorly localized. b. Pain first occurs after normal joint use and can be relieved by rest. As the disease progresses, pain during rest develops. Morning stiffness lasts less than a half hour. c. Systemic symptoms are absent.
  • 17. varus angulationof the knee joints
  • 18. Hallux valgus deformation
  • 19. Varus angulationof the knee joints
  • 20. RESULTS OF ANALYSES CBA- without pathology CUA- without pathology CRP 3 mg/l Synovial fluid is noninflammatory with less than 2000 white blood cells/mm3
  • 21. OA-Plus tissue diseas(osteophytes)
  • 22. X-ray of painful kneejoint
  • 23.  PLAN OF TREATMENT?
  • 24. TREATMENTA. Correction of predisposing factorsB. Patient educationC. Joint rest 1. Obesity. Weight reduction is important. 2. Malalignment. Valgus-varus knee deformity and eversion-inversion ankle deformity may require surgical correction. 3. Occupational changes may be necessary to protect diseased joints.D. Physical therapy 1. Therapeutic exercise. 2. Heat generally relieves pain and muscle spasm.E. Occupational therapy
  • 25. Drug therapy• Analgesics Acetaminophen1. Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs Choice of NSAID.  Salicylates. - Enteric-coated aspirin. - Salsalate  Indoleacetic acid.  Oxicam.  Propionic acid.  Fenamic acid.  Pyrazolone.
  • 26. NIMESULIDE
  • 27. Less than 3 days. For sharp painLORNOXICAM
  • 28. PATHOGENETICAL THERAPYChondroprotection a) systemic - 1500mg atleast 1yr, glucosamine, chondroitin sulfate, (most slowly influencing drugs b) local- Intrarticular injections (Hyaluronic acid, ) ), Traumeel, Alflutop) (A joint should not be injected more than 3 times a year. Intraarticular corticosteroids have an adverse effect on local car-tilage metabolism. )
  • 29. Surgery 1. Indications a. Relief of pain or severedisability after failure ofconservative measures to reverseor alleviate the pathologic process. b. Correction of mechanicalderangement that may lead to OA.
  • 30. Contraindications a. Infection. b. Poor vascular supply. c. Emotional instability or occupational factors that make surgical rehabilitation unlikely to succeed. d. Obesity (relative contraindication). e. Serious medical illness (relative contraindication).Knee procedures a. Osteotomy. b. Arthrodesis. c. Total knee prosthesis. d. Arthroscopic debridement.
  • 31. Hip a. Osteotomy. b. Excision arthroplasty. . c. Arthrodesis. d. Total hip replacement
  • 32. Joint replacement surgery (arthroplasty)
  • 33. THANK YOU Manj -2012 KSMU