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Bilateral Slipped Capital Femoral Epiphysis

Patterson RAP - MedPix

View Article: MedPix Image - MedPix Case

Affiliation: Uniformed Services University

ABSTRACT

Diagnosis: Bilateral Slipped Capital Femoral Epiphysis

History: 14 year-old boy who presented with right hip pain for eight months with increasing intensity and duration. The patient continued to have pain despite medications. The pain was aggravated by activity. During the last month the patient developed a limp.

Findings: Bilateral posterior displacement of proximal femoral epiphyses in relation to the metaphyses

Ddx: Trauma, Developmental disorder, Avascular necrosis, Neoplasm, slipped capital femoral epiphysis

Exam: Normal external appearance, no swelling or hematoma. No deformity or asymmetry. Pain with passive internal rotation and external rotation with flexion of the hip. Pelvic tilt to the right during gait.

No MeSH data available.


Anteroposterior radiograph of the hips show bilateral slipped capital femoral epiphyses right greater than left with superior displacement of the femoral neck on the right.
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MPX1600_synpic24271: Anteroposterior radiograph of the hips show bilateral slipped capital femoral epiphyses right greater than left with superior displacement of the femoral neck on the right.


Bilateral Slipped Capital Femoral Epiphysis

Patterson RAP - MedPix

Anteroposterior radiograph of the hips show bilateral slipped capital femoral epiphyses right greater than left with superior displacement of the femoral neck on the right.
© Copyright Policy - open-access
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=MPX1600&req=5

MPX1600_synpic24271: Anteroposterior radiograph of the hips show bilateral slipped capital femoral epiphyses right greater than left with superior displacement of the femoral neck on the right.

View Article: MedPix Image - MedPix Case

Affiliation: Uniformed Services University

ABSTRACT

Diagnosis: Bilateral Slipped Capital Femoral Epiphysis

History: 14 year-old boy who presented with right hip pain for eight months with increasing intensity and duration. The patient continued to have pain despite medications. The pain was aggravated by activity. During the last month the patient developed a limp.

Findings: Bilateral posterior displacement of proximal femoral epiphyses in relation to the metaphyses

Ddx: Trauma, Developmental disorder, Avascular necrosis, Neoplasm, slipped capital femoral epiphysis

Exam: Normal external appearance, no swelling or hematoma. No deformity or asymmetry. Pain with passive internal rotation and external rotation with flexion of the hip. Pelvic tilt to the right during gait.

No MeSH data available.