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Erratum regarding previously published articles

    Published:August 05, 2021DOI:https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jcot.2021.101559
        Owing to a Publisher error Declaration of Competing Interest statements were not included in the published versions of the following articles, that appeared in the previous issues of Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics and Trauma.
        The appropriate “Declaration of Competing Interest statements”, provided by the Authors, are included below.
        Declaration of Competing Interest: The Authors have no interests to declare.
        • 2.
          “Optimal utilization of MSK imaging during COVID-19 pandemic” (Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics and Trauma, 2020; 11: S428–S430) https://10.1016/j.jcot.2020.06.023
        Declaration of Competing Interest: The Authors have no interests to declare.
        Declaration of Competing Interest: The Authors have no interests to declare.
        • 4.
          “Solely sutures is a reliable fixation for valgus-impacted proximal humeral fractures” (Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics and Trauma, 2020; 15: 130–135) https://10.1016/j.jcot.2020.10.009
        Declaration of Competing Interest: The Authors have no interests to declare.
        • 5.
          “Morphometric analysis of thoracolumbar junction (T11-L2) in central Indian population: A computerized tomography based study of 800 vertebrae” (Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics and Trauma, 2020; 15: 139–144) https://10.1016/j.jcot.2020.09.012
        Declaration of Competing Interest: The Authors have no interests to declare.
        • 6.
          “Audit changes practice-a simple education intervention can lead to better outcome in ankle fracture surgery” (Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics and Trauma, 2020; 11: 422–425) https://10.1016/j.jcot.2020.03.022
        Declaration of Competing Interest: The Authors have no interests to declare.
        • 7.
          “Working through the COVID-19 outbreak: Rapid review and recommendations for MSK and allied heath personnel” (Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics and Trauma, 2020; 11: 500–503) https://10.1016/j.jcot.2020.03.014
        Declaration of Competing Interest: The Authors have no interests to declare.
        • 8.
          “Current updates in management of extremity injuries in polytrauma” (Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics and Trauma, 2020; 12: 113–122) https://10.1016/j.jcot.2020.09.031
        Declaration of Competing Interest: The Authors have no interests to declare.
        • 9.
          “Knee flexion strength deficits correlate with distal extent of tendon regeneration after hamstring harvest. Preliminary data from an Ultrasound based classification” (Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics and Trauma, 2020; 14: 156–161) https://10.1016/j.jcot.2020.05.024
        Declaration of Competing Interest: The Authors have no interests to declare.
        • 10.
          “A unique cause of Gamma 3 cut-out: A case report and literature review” (Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics and Trauma, 2020; 13: 92–94) https://10.1016/j.jcot.2020.08.006
        Declaration of Competing Interest: The Authors have no interests to declare.
        Declaration of Competing Interest: The Authors have no interests to declare.
        • 12.
          “Minimising aerosol generation during orthopaedic surgical procedures- Current practice to protect theatre staff during Covid-19 pandemic” (Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics and Trauma, 2020; 11: 506–507) https://10.1016/j.jcot.2020.04.024
        Declaration of Competing Interest: The Authors have no interests to declare.
        • 13.
          “Comparison of midterm results of Platelet Rich Plasma (PRP) versus Steroid for plantar fasciitis: A randomized control trial of 118 patients” (Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics and Trauma, 2020; 13: 9–14) https://10.1016/j.jcot.2020.09.002
        Declaration of Competing Interest: The Authors have no interests to declare.
        • 14.
          “Use of reverse stemless shoulder arthroplasty in a patient with multiple hereditary exostosis” (Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics and Trauma, 2020; 11: S757–S755) https://10.1016/j.jcot.2020.06.044
        Declaration of Competing Interest: The Authors have no interests to declare.
        • 15.
          “Active Apex Correction: An overview of the modified SHILLA technique and its clinical efficacy” (Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics and Trauma, 2020; 11: 848–852) https://10.1016/j.jcot.2020.07.013
        Declaration of Competing Interest: The Authors have no interests to declare.

        Linked Article

        • Optimal utilization of MSK imaging during COVID-19 pandemic
          Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics & TraumaVol. 11
          • Preview
            The COVID-19 pandemic has caused multi-dimensional global crisis in the recent times. There is an increasing necessity of understanding and developing a strategy for optimal utilization of healthcare resources in this time of crisis. Radiology department remains the backbone for diagnosis and for appropriate management of orthopaedic ailments. Amidst COVID-19 pandemic, there is a need to change in imaging algorithm, for various clinical conditions taking care of the exposure risk to patients and healthcare workers and to handle the volume of diagnostic and intervention work.
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        • Minimising aerosol generation during orthopaedic surgical procedures- Current practice to protect theatre staff during Covid-19 pandemic
          Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics & TraumaVol. 11Issue 3
          • Preview
            Covid-19 pandemic is the largest health care crisis of this century. A large number of health care workers have succumbed to this virus. Orthopaedic trauma surgery has changed during the pandemic, by generally treating more patients conservatively. Emergency Orthopaedic surgeries and fracture neck of femur patients still need to be treated operatively for a better outcome. Our paper aims to give an insight into our current practice to minimise aerosol generation during these procedures, thereby reducing the risk of infection to the surgical and anaesthetic team.
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        • C-spine clearance in poly-trauma patients: A narrative review
          Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics & TraumaVol. 12Issue 1
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            The incidence of cervical spine injury in patients with polytrauma is 3.7%. Early identification and management of cervical spine injuries in these patients play a crucial role in preventing secondary cervical spine and cord injuries. C-spine clearance assumes a pivotal role in reducing the morbidity and mortality associated with cervical spine injury. Despite the availability of various validated management algorithms and protocols for C-spine clearance, there are several controversies regarding C-spine clearance, such as the ideal protocol and imaging modality, clearance of obtunded patients and management of patients that lie out of the described protocols and rules.
          • Full-Text
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        • Comparison of midterm results of Platelet Rich Plasma (PRP) versus Steroid for plantar fasciitis: A randomized control trial of 118 patients
          Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics & TraumaVol. 13
          • Preview
            Plantar fasciitis, which is a common cause of heel pain, often results in significant morbidity. In cases who are not responsive to initial conservative treatment, invasive procedures, often in the form of local infiltration of steroid are required. These procedures are associated with significant complications. Local Platelet Rich Plasma (PRP) infiltration is an emerging addition to these treatments. However, whether it is more effective in reducing pain and improving function than other treatments (such as steroid injections or whole blood) remains controversial.
          • Full-Text
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        • Active Apex Correction: An overview of the modified SHILLA technique and its clinical efficacy
          Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics & TraumaVol. 11Issue 5
          • Preview
            Provide current overview of Active Apex correction as a new technique for surgical management for Early Onset Scoliosis by dynamically remodulating the apex of the deformity and mitigate loss of correction and presents a comparative correction data against the long-established systems.
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        • Morphometric analysis of thoracolumbar junction (T11-L2) in central Indian population: A computerized tomography based study of 800 vertebrae
          Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics & TraumaVol. 15
          • Preview
            To determine various morphometric parameters like transverse and sagittal pedicle width; interpedicular distance; antero-posterior and transverse canal diameter and canal surface area at thoracolumbar junction (T11, T12, L1, L2) in central Indian population and compare results with similar studies available in literature.
          • Full-Text
          • PDF
        • Audit changes practice-a simple education intervention can lead to better outcome in ankle fracture surgery
          Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics & TraumaVol. 11Issue 3
          • Preview
            Unstable ankle fractures are common, and majority requires open reduction and internal fixation (ORIF). There is emerging evidence that the rate of malreduction has remained high despite advances in surgical techniques and implants. Malreduced ankle is a prominent cause of post-traumatic ankle arthritis leading to poor patient reported outcome. The aim of this study was to investigate the quality of anatomical reduction and surgical fixation of ankle fractures and the impact of simple education intervention on the quality of reduction of these fractures.
          • Full-Text
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        • Current updates in management of extremity injuries in polytrauma
          Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics & TraumaVol. 12Issue 1
          • Preview
            Injury-related morbidity and mortality have been one of the most common causes of loss in productivity across all geographic distributions. It remains to be a global concern despite a continual improvement in regional and national safety policies. The establishment of trauma care systems and advancements in diagnostics and management have improved the overall survival of severely injured. A better understanding of the physiopathological and immunological responses to injury led to a significant shift in trauma care from “Early Total Care” to “Damage Control Orthopedics.” While most of these algorithms were tailored to the philosophy of “life before limb,” the impact of improper fracture management on disability and societal loss is increasingly being recognized.
          • Full-Text
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        • A unique cause of Gamma 3 cut-out: A case report and literature review
          Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics & TraumaVol. 13
          • Preview
            Gamma 3 nail is a wide spread intramedullary device for fixation of per trochanteric fractures. Cut out of the lag screw is the most common complication of this implant. We present a 62-year-old female patient, who underwent a total hip arthroplasty following cut out of a Gamma 3 nail in the femoral neck. The cause of the cut out in our case is actually unique. Our intraoperative findings accompanied with the radiographic evaluation argue that the malposition of the set screw was the cause of failure, due to the rotational instability of femoral head-lag screw unit.
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        • Assessment of instability in type B pelvic ring fractures
          Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics & TraumaVol. 11Issue 6
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            Pelvic ring fractures have increased in incidence and operative fixation over the past several decades. These are dynamic injuries but decisions on operative management are still often made on the basis of static imaging. Expert opinion varies greatly on which injuries require fixation and how much fixation. Examination under anaesthesia has been shown to guide management of pelvic injuries by more accurately assessing levels of instability.
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        • Solutions for failed osteosynthesis of the acetabulum
          Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics & TraumaVol. 11Issue 6
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            Osteosynthesis of the acetabulum is complex and requires very careful planning and preoperative preparation. The goal is to achieve anatomical reduction without steps or gaps in the articular surface. If it has not been possible to achieve an optimal reconstruction, one has to consider whether it makes sense to carry out reosteosynthesis or revise the fixation. The risk of infection, heterotopic ossification, avascular necrosis of the femur and cartilage damage is much higher than with the primary procedure.
          • Full-Text
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        • Use of reverse stemless shoulder arthroplasty in a patient with multiple hereditary exostosis
          Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics & TraumaVol. 11
          • Preview
            Multiple hereditary exostosis (MHE) is the formation of benign, cartilage-capped bony outgrowths predominantly extending from the metaphysis of long bones that presents with reduction in growth, deformity, restricted motion, short stature and premature osteoarthritis.
          • Full-Text
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        • Solely sutures is a reliable fixation for valgus-impacted proximal humeral fractures
          Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics & TraumaVol. 15
          • Preview
            Valgus impacted proximal humeral fractures with substantial displacement may severely compromise shoulder function and open reduction can therefore be considered. Internal fixation hardware may eventually however constitute problems. In a small subset of these fractures, in which there is no medial comminution and intact blood supply it is possible to use a least possible fixation method with solely sutures through the tendons of the rotator cuff and the shaft as described by Bigliani 1990. The aim of the present study was to investigate the outcome of this fixation method in a retrospective series of patients.
          • Full-Text
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        • Working through the COVID-19 outbreak: Rapid review and recommendations for MSK and allied heath personnel
          Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics & TraumaVol. 11Issue 3
          • Preview
            The coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic has caused the world to undergo unprecedented change in a short space of time. This disease has devastated the economy, infringed personal freedom, and has taken a toll on healthcare systems worldwide. This review aims to highlight aspects of this pandemic with a specific emphasis on musculoskeletal work within the secondary care setting.
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        • Knee flexion strength deficits correlate with distal extent of tendon regeneration after hamstring harvest. Preliminary data from an Ultrasound based classification
          Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics & TraumaVol. 14
          • Preview
            As more evidence comes to light that hamstring harvesting may not be as benign a procedure as previously thought, considerable interest is being generated towards corelating the knee flexural strength deficits with the degree of tendon regeneration. The current study aimed to corelate knee flexion strength deficits with ultrasonographically quantified degree of hamstring regeneration after tendon harvest.
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