retear

retear

(ˌriːˈtɛə)
vb (tr) , -tears, -tearing, -tore or -torn
to tear again
References in periodicals archive ?
Low Serum Vitamin D Is Not Correlated With the Severity of a Rotator Cuff Tear or Retear After Arthroscopic Repair.
(27) Lower retear rate in large 2016 tears (p = 0.01) Flury et al.
However, people with larger sized tears (> 3cm) may be prone to an increased retear rate with early passive ROM (Lee, Cho, & Rhee, 2012).
Drawbacks are disease transmission, delayed graft incorporation, and increased risk of retear [37].
Recent literature has produced rates of retear ranging from 10% in small tears (<2 mm) to 57% in large tears (>6 cm) (5).
"While the risk of a retear after arthroscopic repair of the rotator cuff has been well documented, publications with long-term follow-up (more than three years) are relatively limited," said Hernigou.
Indications for MRA include evaluation of osteochondral defects for stability and evaluation of postoperative menisci for retear. (22-24)
Risk factors for retear after arthroscopic repair of full-thickness rotator cuff tears using the suture bridge technique: classification system.
The rate of ligament rupture after primary reconstruction is higher in the allograft group, but the difference is not statistical, we think that the reason that the allograft group has higher risk of ACL graft failure is that allograft reconstruction patients have a quicker postoperative rehabilitation course and diminished pain compared to patients with autografts, it may lead the allograft reconstruction patients to return to high level of activity earlier than the latter and before sufficient biological healing of the graft, which may place allograft reconstruction patients at a higher risk of retear. Gobbi and Foster TE et al compared the biological incorporation and mechanical properties of allografts and autografts in a sheep model.
No significant difference in either postoperative score was found between patients with an intact cuff and those with a cuff retear (UCLA: P = 0.696, Constant: P = 0.834) [Table 2].{Table 1}{Table 2}
Bergeson and colleagues reported that rotator cuff retear rates (56.2% versus 38.1%) were significantly higher when the repairs were augmented with PRP compared to those with no augmentation.
Complications of meniscal allograft include neurovascular injury, infection, immune response, retear, and iatrogenic damage to articular cartilage.