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Foot & Ankle

Lisfranc Injuries

The Lisfranc joint connects the bones of the midfoot and forefoot, and is supported by the Lisfranc ligament. Injuries to this area may cause the ligament to stretch or tear, or bones to fracture or get displaced. Lisfranc fractures may occur because of a blow, forceful twisting motions, dropping something heavy on the foot and is more common in runners, military personnel, football players and horseback riders.

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Calcaneal Fractures

The calcaneus or heel bone is the largest bone in the ankle forming the heel and is situated at the lower back part of the foot. The calcaneus forms the subtalar joint with the talus, which helps in the inward and outward movement of the foot. Fracture of the calcaneus reduces or prevents movement of the subtalar joint.

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Talar Fractures

The talus is a small bone at the ankle joint that connects the heel bone and the two bones of the lower leg, enabling the up and down movement of the foot. Fractures in the talus bone may occur due to a fall from great heights, motor vehicle accidents or twisting of the ankle. The symptoms include severe ankle pain, inability to walk, swelling and tenderness.

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Complex Ankle Fractures

The ankle joint is composed of three bones: the tibia, fibula, and talus which are articulated together. The ends of the fibula and tibia (lower leg bones) form the inner and outer malleolus, which are the bony protrusions of the ankle joint that you can feel and see on either side of the ankle.

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Pilon Fractures

The tibia and fibula are long shin bones, which articulate with the thigh bone on one end and ankle joint at the lower end. The part of the tibia that articulates with the talus (ankle bone) is called the tibial plafond or pilon. Fractures of the tibial plafond are rare, occurring because of a fall from a height or a motor vehicle accident that forces the ankle up against the tibia, often causing the bone to shatter.

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Complex Foot Injuries

The foot has 26 bones, and can be divided into 3 parts: The Hindfoot is comprised of two bones, the talus bone which connects to the bones of the lower leg, and the calcaneus bone which forms the heel.

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Soft Tissue including Nerve and Tendon Injuries

The foot and ankle are supplied by many nerves and supported by tendons. Injuries to these structures are usually caused by penetrating wounds, which can lead to various problems and abnormalities.

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  • British Orthopaedic Foot & Ankle Society
  • Royal College Of Surgeon
  • BMI Healthcare
  • Hillingdon Hospital
  • Princess Grace Hospital