Publications

Our Division members’ research is frequently accepted for inclusion in the most prestigious peer-reviewed scientific journals. Below you will find related faculty-led as well as collaborative team research publications.

Complete Publications List

https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/?term=university+of+toronto+orthopaedic+surgery&sort=pubdate

Most Recent Publications

Abstracts posted here are updated daily.

CONCLUSIONS: HA/CMC prevents adhesive bowel obstruction after open colorectal cancer surgery but is unlikely to be cost-effective given minimal long-term impact on health care costs and QALYs.
CONCLUSION: This patient group demonstrated clinically important muscle weaknesses not only in resected muscles but also in the contralateral limb. Many patients reported pain, and they showed reductions in walking and chair-stand capacity comparable to elderly people. The results are relevant for information before surgery, and assessments of objective physical function are advisable in postoperative monitoring. Prospective studies evaluating the course of physical function and which include...
Background: Microbubbles are widely used as highly effective contrast agents to improve the diagnostic capability of ultrasound imaging. Mounting evidence suggests that ultrasound coupled with microbubbles has promising therapeutic applications in cancer, cardiovascular, and neurological disorders by acting as gene or drug carriers. The aim of this study was to identify the scientific output and activity related to ultrasound microbubble through bibliometric approaches. Methods: The literature...
CONCLUSION: Given the current emphasis on hospital cost optimization, it is important to ensure that patients with AP are managed appropriately. Attention should be placed on comprehensive preoperative planning and postoperative monitoring in this population.
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CONCLUSIONS: In the setting of prior IVF therapy, imaging features of an irregularly marginated, deep subcutaneous gluteal lesion with inflammatory soft tissue changes surrounding solitary or multifocal areas of loculated fat signal may be seen as an inflammatory response to previous inadvertent subcutaneous injection(s).
CONCLUSION: Despite the absence of a uniform definition: LFCN lesions after DAA THA are a frequent and, in the past, often underestimated complication.