chondrocostal

(redirected from costochondral)
Also found in: Medical.
Related to costochondral: costochondral junction
Translations

chon·dro·cos·tal

a. condrocostal, rel. a los cartílagos costales y las costillas.
References in periodicals archive ?
Antero-posterior chest compressions cause fractures at costochondral junctions.
Numerous autogenous materials have been used as interpositional materials, including temporalis myofascial flap (Golovine, 1898), fascia lata, auricular cartilage, dermis, full-thickness skin, fourth metatarsal (Bardenheur, 1909), costochondral graft (Gillies, 1920), second metatarsal (Entin et al, 1968), sterno clavicular joint, ulnar head, rib, calvarial bone, fibula, and iliac bone.
Surgical management of the mandible is essential, and mandible bone distraction has several advantages over costochondral graft.
Musculoskeletal tuberculosis is rare, chest wall tuberculosis is rarer and involvement of costochondral junction is among the rarest forms of tuberculosis.
Other studies have demonstrated that these non-contained lesions involving the lateral margin of the capitellum are predictive of a poor prognosis and recommend reconstruction of the lateral margin with an OAT procedure or a costochondral autograft.
Due to their early work, the costochondral triangles have been referred to as the foramen of Morgagni on the right and the space of Larrey on the left, though the literature is inconsistent.
Suboccipitals, low cervicals, upper trapezius, supraspinatus, costochondral junction of 2nd rib, lateral epicondyle, upper outer gluteal region, greater trochanter and knees
CT measured normative cartilage growth in children requiring costochondral grafting.
The examined sites (9 pairs) were the following: the occiput (at the suboccipital muscle insertions), the low cervical area (at the anterior aspects of the intertransverse spaces at C5-C7), the trapezius muscle (at the midpoint of the upper border), the supraspinatus muscles (at their origins), the second rib (at the costochondral junctions), 2 cm distal to the lateral epicondyle), the upper outer quadrant of the buttocks, posterior to the greater trochanteric prominence, and the knees (at the medial fat pad proximal to the joint line).
14,15) While there are several specific types of chest wall pain--including musculoskeletal pain, parietal or intercostal pain, Tietze's syndrome, and costochondral pain--all are manifestations of a musculoskeletal disorder and associated with tenderness of the chest wall.
The ribs from 2-9 were cut at costochondral junction.
Costochondral joints were enlarged and readily palpable.