Skip to Main Content
Chapter 58

++

1. Congenital pseudarthrosis of the clavicle in 4 different children

++
Figure 58-1

Congenital pseudarthrosis of the clavicle in 4 different children.

A. The bony margins of the clavicular defect in this 3-dayold infant are smooth and slightly sclerotic. There is slight overriding. B. A large ipsilateral cervical rib is present in this 9-month-old. C. The lateral segment of the abnormal clavicle has a curved appearance in this 15-year-old patient. D. The portions of the clavicle adjacent to the defect are somewhat enlarged and irregular in this 17-year-old patient.

Graphic Jump Location
++

2. Sprengel deformity

++
Figure 58-2

Sprengel deformity.

Radiographic findings in 3 different children. A. There is elevation, medial deviation, and slight rotation of the right scapula in this patient. Associated anomalies include rib deformities, small bilateral cervical ribs, and mild scoliosis.

B. An AP radiograph demonstrates marked elevation and rotation of the right scapula in this child, with no associated anomalies. C. An omovertebral bone (arrow) is visible adjacent to the elevated left scapula on this oblique view.

Graphic Jump Location Graphic Jump Location
++

3. Congenital dislocation of the radial head

++
Figure 58-3

Congenital dislocation of the radial head.

A lateral forearm view demonstrates posterior dislocation of the radial head. The radial head has an abnormal rounded configuration (arrow). There is anterior bowing of the radial shaft.

Graphic Jump Location
++

4. Radioulnar synostosis

++
Figure 58-4

Radioulnar synostosis.

A, B. Lateral (A) and AP (B) radiographs of a 6-year-old child with limited supination show fusion of the proximal aspects of the radius and ulna. There is mild bowing of the radial shaft. The radial head is malformed.

Graphic Jump Location
++

5. Developmental dysplasia

++
Figure 58-5

Developmental dysplasia.

An AP radiograph of a 13-month-old child shows lack of ossification in the right capital femoral epiphysis, a shallow right acetabulum, and mild superior and lateral displacement of the proximal femoral metaphysis. The left hip is normal.

Graphic Jump Location
++

6. Developmental hip dysplasia

++
Figure 58-6

Developmental hip dysplasia.

An AP pelvis radiograph of a 12-month-old girl shows a shallow right acetabulum. The ossified portion of the right capital femoral epiphysis is smaller than that of the normal left hip. There is slight lateral and superior displacement of the right femoral head.

Graphic Jump Location

Want remote access to your institution's subscription?

Sign in to your MyAccess profile while you are actively authenticated on this site via your institution (you will be able to verify this by looking at the top right corner of the screen - if you see your institution's name, you are authenticated). Once logged in to your MyAccess profile, you will be able to access your institution's subscription for 90 days from any location. You must be logged in while authenticated at least once every 90 days to maintain this remote access.

Ok

About MyAccess

If your institution subscribes to this resource, and you don't have a MyAccess profile, please contact your library's reference desk for information on how to gain access to this resource from off-campus.

Subscription Options

AccessPediatrics Full Site: One-Year Subscription

Connect to the full suite of AccessPediatrics content and resources including 20+ textbooks such as Rudolph’s Pediatrics and The Pediatric Practice series, high-quality procedural videos, images, and animations, interactive board review, an integrated pediatric drug database, and more.

$595 USD
Buy Now

Pay Per View: Timed Access to all of AccessPediatrics

24 Hour Subscription $34.95

Buy Now

48 Hour Subscription $54.95

Buy Now

Pop-up div Successfully Displayed

This div only appears when the trigger link is hovered over. Otherwise it is hidden from view.