Limb Salvage

Major Reconstructions in Oncologic and Nontumoral Conditions 5th International Symposium, St. Malo ISOLS-GETO

  • F. Langlais
  • B. Tomeno

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xxxi
  2. Allografts

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-1
    2. C. Delloye, C. Savineau-Lalanne, P. De Nayer, M. F. Harmand
      Pages 9-15
    3. A. J. Aho, A. Ahonen, T. Ekfors, H. T. Aro, T. Helelä, J. Niinikoski
      Pages 17-23
    4. M. L. Samson, K.-N. An, M. G. Rock, R. A. Robb, E. Y. S. Chao
      Pages 25-31
    5. B. Loty, J. P. Courpied, B. Tomeno, M. Postel, M. Forest, R. Abelanet
      Pages 33-39
    6. R. M. Bloem, K.-C. Chan, W. W. Tomford, H. J. Mankin
      Pages 47-55
    7. T. Heare, J. B. Duke, D. S. Springfield, R. Vander Griend
      Pages 57-65
    8. G. Follerås, I. Bjerkreim
      Pages 67-73
    9. A. Czitrom, R. Capanna, D. Donati, G. Bacci, M. Campanacci
      Pages 95-99
    10. R. Vander Griend, C. Sollaci, G. Miller
      Pages 101-105
    11. N. Delepine, G. Delepine, P. Hernigou, D. Goutallier
      Pages 117-119
    12. P. Hernigou, G. Delepine, P. Romano, D. Goutallier
      Pages 121-124
  3. Innovative Materials and Devices

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 139-139

About these proceedings

Introduction

An international group ofresearchers has met every 2 years since 1981 to examine the progress made in limb salvage techniques and the perspectives of this field of surgery. In 1989 the Fifth International Symposium On Limb Salvage (ISOLS) was held in Saint Malo and was attended by more than 300 participants from 34 different countries. The 105 papers presented, grouped under eleven main headings, have been included in this book. Limb salvage has indeed progressed in the years since the first symposium. Initially it essentially concerned tumours and the main aim was to salvage the diseased limb through non-mutilating surgery without jeopardizing the patient's prospects of survival. Now, with a confirmed high rate of 5-year disease-free survival, new goals can be set: improvement of the functional results and of the survival of our reconstructions. How can this be achieved: - By favouring muscle reattachment on the prosthesis, for instance through the use of a bone allograft-sleeved composite prosthesis? - By improving the survival of the arthroplasty through the develop­ ment of a more biological fixation of its stems? - By limiting the side effects of the necessary adjuvant treatments on the function of the allograft as well as on the fixation of the prosthesis? In addition, limb salvage procedures now concern not only primary tumours (and metastases, which must be treated using the same osteosynthetic and prosthetic techniques), but also reconstructive orthopaedic surgery as a whole.

Keywords

CT Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI bone bone metastases chemotherapy computed tomography (CT) fixation imaging imaging techniques magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) metastasis metastatic disease oncology surgery tumor

Editors and affiliations

  • F. Langlais
    • 1
  • B. Tomeno
    • 2
  1. 1.Orthopaedic DepartmentUniversity of Rennes Centre Hospitalier Hôpital SudRennesFrance
  2. 2.Orthopaedic ClinicHôpital CochinParisFrance

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-642-75879-9
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 1991
  • Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-3-642-75881-2
  • Online ISBN 978-3-642-75879-9
  • About this book