Editorial Board

Editorial Board

Editor-in-Chief

Dr Nang-Man Raymond Wong

Deputy Editor-in-Chief

Dr Tun-Hing Lui

e-Editor

Dr Siu-Bon Woo

DePuty e-Editor

Dr Chun-Hong Ivan Pang

Associate Editors

Dr Wai-Lam Chan

Dr Chi-Kit Chiu

Dr Ka-Kin Cheung

Dr Sheung-Tung Ho

Prof Leung-Kim Hung

Dr Wing-Lok Kam

Dr Yuen-Fai Leung

Dr Chun-Man Ma

Dr Kwai-Ming Siu

Prof Kai-Tsun Michael To

Dr Siu-Fai Yip

Welcome

The Journal of Orthopaedics, Trauma and Rehabilitation is the official peer-reviewed publication of the Hong Kong Orthopaedic Association and the Hong Kong College of Orthopaedic Surgeons. We welcome articles that contribute to orthopaedics, trauma and orthopaedic rehabilitation related knowledge from all countries.

SPECIAL NOTE: New article submission system is now ready. For article submission, please click this link http://ees.elsevier.com/jotr/ to go to the new system. For enquiry, please contact our Editor-in-chief at jotr@ejotr.org.

 

Current Issue

Latest articles

Factors Affecting Postsurgery Hip Fracture Recovery

Description of article

After hip fracture surgery, patients seldom return to their prefracture functional state and there is a 43%rate of mortality and institutionalisation of postsurgery hip fracture patients. A systematic literaturereview was conducted to identify preoperative, perioperative, postoperative, and psychosocial factorsthat may hinder postsurgery hip fracture patients from returning to previous functionality. Factors thatwere identified as being associated with postsurgical outcomes were age, muscle strength, prefractureliving arrangements, number of daily medications taken, oxygen levels, fracture type and location,haemoglobin (Hb) level, wait time prior to surgery, length of hospital stay (LOS), and dementia ordepression.

Author: Sydney Wallace, Betty Jo Ellington
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Strategies for Revision Total Ankle Replacement

Description of article

As the frequency of primary total ankle replacement (TAR) continues to build, revision will become more commonplace. At present there are no “standard principles” associated with revision TAR. What is clear is that the current approaches are technically complex, fraught with complications and no one approach represents the only answer. Exchange of TAR metallic components to the same system standard or dedicated revision components are viable options with limited occurrence of complications. Explantation and conversion to custom-design long stemmed components has limited availability. Explantation and conversion to another TAR system is high-risk and has strong potential for complications. The use of metal reinforced polymethylmethacrylate cement augmentation of failed TAR systems and tibio-talocalcaneal arthrodesis should be reserved for very select situations where other options are not possible. There is a real need for long-term survivorship following revision TAR and future efforts ought to be directed in this area.

Author:

Thomas S. Roukis

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JOTR

 



Quiz of the month: A 15-year-old boy presented with right elbow pain and stiffness for few months especially after strenuous exercise. He needs to have regular table tennis training about 4-5 hours per day. The MRI and X-ray of his right elbow are shown.

What is your radiological diagnosis?   MRI of the same elbow is illustrated.    osteochondritis dissecans of right elbow at the capitellum  




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