talipes equinovarus


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical.

talipes equinovarus

[¦tal·ə‚pēz ‚ek·wi·no′va·rəs]
(medicine)
The most common form of clubfoot, characterized by an extreme turning down and under of the foot, it is seen more often in boys and tends to affect one foot only.
References in periodicals archive ?
The congenital talipes equinovarus (CTEV) is a common congenital orthopaedic anomaly afflicting an estimated 1 to 2 newborns per 1000 live births.
Pedigree analysis and epidemiological features of idiopathic congenital talipes equinovarus in the United Kingdom: A case control study.
She had very small nostrils, hearing aids in both ears, a short webbed neck with no mobility of head on neck, pectus excavatum deformity of the thoracic cage, severe kyphoscoliosis, ulnar deviation of the wrist and severe talipes equinovarus.
KEY WORDS: Clubfoot, Talipes equinovarus, Posteromedial release, Laaveg-Ponseti.
Correcting congenital talipes equinovarus in children using three different corrective methods: a consort study.
Congenital talipes equinovarus is one of the commonest congenital deformity, which comprises of equinovarus adduction and cavus deformity.
On musculoskeletal survey, b/l knee contractures were noted along with b/l ankle ramus deformity, syndactyly was noted in the right foot, marked talipes equinovarus deformity was noted in both the ankles (Figure 1 and 2).
Congenital talipes equinovarus (clubfoot): a disorder of the foot but not the hand.
There was accompanying talipes equinovarus in both feet.
Dimeglio et al for the classification of congenital talipes equinovarus Classification Type Score Reducibility Grade I Benign <5 >90 Soft-soft resolving II Moderate 5 to < 10 >50 soft-stiff, reducible, partly resistant III Severe 10 to <15 <50 stiff-soft, resistant, partly reducible IV Very sever 15 to <20 <10 stiff-stiff resistant Ponsetti and Smoley1 classification Ankle dorsi Heel Adduction of Tibial Flexion varus the for part torsion Result (degrees) (degree) of the foot (degrees) (degrees) >10 0 0 to 10 0 Good 0 to 10 0 to 10 10 to 20 Moderate Acceptable 0 > 10 > 20 Severe Poor Harrold and Walker classification Grade Severity Residual deformity with correction 1 Mild Neutral or beyond 2 Moderate < 20 3 Severe > 20
Though congenital talipes equinovarus (CTEV) the commonest form of clubfoot, exists from time immemorial, its etiology is unkown, pathology is complex and management is full of controversies.