club foot

(redirected from Clubfeet)
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club foot

(ˌklʌbˈfʊt) or

clubfoot

n
1. (Pathology) a congenital deformity of the foot, esp one in which the foot is twisted so that most of the weight rests on the heel. Technical name: talipes
2. (Pathology) a foot so deformed
3. (Nautical Terms) nautical a boom attached to the foot of a jib
ˌclub-ˈfooted adj
Translations
pied botpied-bot

club foot

n (Med) → piede m affetto da talismo

club foot

n. L. Talipes Equinovarus, pie torcido,
pop. patizambo, slang chueco.
References in periodicals archive ?
The centre dates back to 2010 to treat children with clubfeet.
(13,14) It appears that even if vascular anomalies are the root cause of clubfoot formation, distal flow in clubfeet was not measurably diminished at the time of the perfusion study.
Long-term follow-up of patients with clubfeet treated with extensive soft-tissue release.
Because we saw how this sport helped him a lot with this clubfeet. Not to win, but to be fit and to make more friends,' said the older Lozano.
Dobbs et al [16] retrospectively reviewed 134 consecutive infants with 219 clubfeet and detected that 4 patients had serious bleeding complication following percutaneous tendoachilles tenotomy.
Forty seven percent of clubfeet patients require one or more surgical revisions depending upon the procedure already done and the amount of deformity left.3 The objectives of treatment include correction of all types of deformities present, pain free life, good motility with plantigrade foot, no calluses and no need for wearing special shoes.
Multidisciplinary management of clubfeet using the Ponseti method in a district general hospital setting.
Plainfield, IL, May 11, 2014 --(PR.com)-- The Plainfield, Illinois-based not-for-profit organization New Life for Haiti recently donated a wheelchair to a first grader with clubfeet named Jonathan.
One Direction ripped off the concept for their new music video "You & I" from Australian band Clubfeet, it was alleged.
It was further stated that the majority of clubfeet can be corrected in infancy in about six to eight weeks with the proper gentle manipulations and plaster casts.
In their study on 55 clubfeet, full correction was obtained in 49 feet.18 Hamett et al compared the standard weekly casting versus 3 times cast per week with Ponseti method and concluded that results were the same.19 Bensahel et al reported that infants with
"Our findings are significant in that they were present in 6 percent of familial clubfoot cases tested and were associated with clubfeet that were rigid and prone to a difficult treatment course," said Dr.