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We list hundreds of Clinical Trials about "Longitudinal Study of Asymptomatic Rotator Cuff Tears" on BioPortfolio. We draw our references from global clinical trials data listed on ClinicalTrials.gov and refresh our database daily.
We have published hundreds of Longitudinal Study of Asymptomatic Rotator Cuff Tears news stories on BioPortfolio along with dozens of Longitudinal Study of Asymptomatic Rotator Cuff Tears Clinical Trials and PubMed Articles about Longitudinal Study of Asymptomatic Rotator Cuff Tears for you to read. In addition to the medical data, news and clinical trials, BioPortfolio also has a large collection of Longitudinal Study of Asymptomatic Rotator Cuff Tears Companies in our database. You can also find out about relevant Longitudinal Study of Asymptomatic Rotator Cuff Tears Drugs and Medications on this site too.
The purpose of this study is to analyze the natural course of asymptomatic rotator cuff tears.
The purpose of this project is to provide information which can help us understand what happens over time to rotator cuff tears. In this study, the investigators will follow a population of people with rotator cuff tears that do not hurt (asymptomatic) and to establish the probability that an asymptomatic rotator cuff tear, identified in the context of contralateral symptoms, will become symptomatic over time. To determine with ultrasound the probability that a rotator cuff t...
Few studies are considering acute traumatic rotator cuff tears in previously asymptomatic patients. The purpose of the current study was to investigate if delay of surgery, age at repair and the number of cuff tendons involved affected the structural and clinical outcomes.
Massive rotator cuff tears accounts for 30% of all rotator cuff tears. These problems can be solved by surgeries, but only part of them can be completely repaired. The prognosis for partial repair is worse than complete repair, so evaluating the possibility of complete repair is so important that it will affect the decision of treatment. More and more recent researches focused on using magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) for evaluation of fatty infiltration of rotator cuff muscles...
Do concomitant subscapularis tears in large to massive rotator cuff tears affect postoperative functional and structural outcomes? Background and purpose: The subscarpularis tendon is essential force maintaining normal glenohumeral biomechanics. However, there are few studies which have addressed the outcomes of tears extending to the subscapularis tendon in massive rotator cuff tears. The purpose of this study was to assess the clinical and structural outcomes of arthr...
This study aims to evaluate the effect of 5 months of exercise therapy for patients with irreparable rotator cuff tears.
This project will involve planning and implementing a two-arm prospective pragmatic cohort clinical trial in patients with known rotator cuff tears.
This trial is to evaluate the effectiveness of the ArthroFLEX® ECM scaffold graph as an augment in rotator cuff repair surgery to reduce the failure rate of rotator cuff repairs for large and massive rotator cuff tears.
Patients diagnosed with partial thickness tears of the rotator cuff are sometimes surgically repaired, while other cases are not. It is unknown how patients fare over time without electing surgical repair and how outcomes differ by type of injury.
Rotator cuff tears are one of the most common reasons to seek musculoskeletal care in the United States and one of the fastest growing ambulatory surgery procedures. However, data on comparison of operative versus non-operative treatment is lacking and urgently needed.
This study compares standard open rotator cuff repair versus arthroscopic mini-open rotator cuff repair by measuring the disease-specific quality of life at 2 years in patients with full thickness rotator cuff tears. Hypothesis: There is no difference in disease-specific quality of life outcome at two years between open versus arthroscopic mini-open repair for patients with full-thickness rotator cuff tears.
This study involves subjects with full-thickness rotator cuff tears treated by means of arthroscopy surgical repair, also known as arthroscopic surgery. The primary objective of this study is to observe the timing and rate of tendon retear in those subjects.
The proposed study will be a multi-centre, prospective, observational cohort to determine if psychological well-being has an impact on the outcome of surgical repair for rotator cuff tears.
The purpose of this study is to evaluate patient shoulder functional outcomes following rotator cuff repairs reinforced with a surgical mesh.
The purpose of the study is to evaluate the prevalence of rotator cuff tears in the shoulders of hemiplegic patients of different severity.
There are two ways in which surgeons repair rotator cuff tears. An open method involves making an incision (cut) 5-6 inches in length in the skin and repairing the tear with the skin open, while the arthroscopic method involves making small holes in the skin and using a guiding camera and special equipment to repair the tear. This clinical study is being conducted to study the rate of re-tear (one year following surgery) of rotator cuffs that have been repaired using the arthro...
Arthroscopic repair has become the preferable surgical technique to treat rotator cuff tears in the last decade. Many researches demonstrate equal and even superior outcome with this surgical technique, while others show opposite results. The aim of this study is to estimate the anatomic and functional results of the arthroscopic repair among the patients of the orthopedic department at the Soroka University Medical Center, in order to check the investigators hypothesis that i...
Study to assess the safety of 3 differing concentrations of BMP-655/ACS in subjects with full thickness Rotator Cuff Tears (RCTs).
The primary objective is to determine whether adjunct treatment using bone marrow aspirate concentrate (BMAC) in conjunction with arthroscopic repair of rotator cuff tears reduces retear rates compared to a control population undergoing arthroscopic repair without BMAC administration. The secondary objectives are to (1) evaluate the survival and incorporation of BMAC labeled cells with MRI imaging using the Ferumoxytol infusion stem cell labeling technique, and (2) determine if...
The purpose of this study was to assess the impact and potential advantage of a novel synthetic patch augmentation in repair of massive rotator cuff (RC) tears, using clinical and radiological approaches. The investigators hypothesized that implanting this patch will improve individual shoulder function, while reducing re-tear rates compared to the current literature.
A pivotal study to assess the safety and effectiveness of the InSpace™ device implantation in comparison to surgical repair of full thickness Massive Rotator Cuff Tear (MRCT).
Little evidence exists to guide treatment in patients with massive irreparable rotator cuff tears (MRCTS). Arthroscopic partial rotator cuff repair (PRCR) has the longest record of use. The new technique of superior capsular reconstruction (SCR) has more recently been described. Despite high enthusiasm for this technique, it's effectiveness, cost, and safety profile has not been established. The long-term goal of this study is to perform a multicenter randomized control trial ...
Increasing the success rate of rotator cuff healing remains a tremendous challenge for orthopedic surgeons, which encourage the development of new biological therapies. Among many approaches, activating resident progenitor cells with the Lipogems® product could be an easy, safe, practical and cost-effective new therapeutic strategy for increasing rotator cuff tendon healing. The primary goal of this study is to evaluate efficacy of infiltration of autologous micro-fragm...
The aim of this study is to determine the diagnostic accuracy of ultrasonography (US) in detecting full-thickness (a lesion that extends through both the bursal and articular part of the tendon) rotator cuff tear in patients who have sustained a proximal humerus fracture, using operative examination as the golden standard.
The purpose of this study is to compare treatment benefits from surgical treatment by tendon repair and from physiotherapy for small and medium-sized rotator cuff tears.