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References in periodicals archive ?
It was described as the branch that emerges from the median nerve or anterior interosseous nerve (branch of the median nerve) and moves towards the ulnar nerve, containing fibers dedicated to the intrinsic musculature of the hand.
Following three patients presented with motor deficits in addition to sensory symptoms in the upper extremity due to compression of the radial nerve, anterior interosseous nerve and posterior interosseos nerve respectively.
Of these, 18 patients resolved on the first post-operative day, while 12 patients recovered at 3 months and 2 patients at 6 months follow-up; after a year, 1 persisted with anterior interosseous nerve (AIN) palsy.
He used anterior interosseous nerve end to pronator quadratus for end to side coaptation to deep motor fascicle to ulnar nerve in distal forearm for intrinsic hand function restoration.
Anterior interosseous nerve (AIN) neuropraxia, also known as anterior interosseous syndrome, presents clinically as the inability to flex the distal phalanges of the thumb and index finger as well as possible weakness in pronation, all resulting from the paralysis of flexor pollicis longus (FPL), flexor digitorum profundus (FDP) to the index finger, and pronator quadratus (PQ).
From these patients 5 cases with damage of anterior interosseous nerve were selected (the pseudoanterior interosseous nerve syndrome) [13] and 6 patients presented damage of the ulnar nerve, and radial nerve injury occurred in 1 child, which accounted for 27% and 5% of all damage to the nerves.
[7] The presence of a PMA may result in several complications such as CTS, digital ischemia, pronator syndrome, or anterior interosseous nerve syndrome.
A rare clinical entity that affects the anterior interosseous innervated muscles in the fore arm, anterior interosseous nerve syndrome (AINS)'s etiology is unclear.
Radial nerve palsy was diagnosed in 8(10.1%) cases, median and isolated anterior interosseous nerve palsy was in 5(6.3%) cases, and ulnar nerve palsy in 1(1.2%) case.
Four had nerve injuries at the time of presentation, out of which two had anterior interosseous nerve injury and one each had involvement of radial nerve and ulnar nerve.
[4] This anastomosis involves axons leaving either the main trunk of median nerve or the anterior interosseous nerve, crossing through the forearm to join the main trunk of the ulnar nerve and ultimately innervating the intrinsic hand muscles.
Nerve entrapment and compression syndromes of the elbow include cubital tunnel syndrome, radial tunnel syndrome, posterior interosseous nerve syndrome, anterior interosseous nerve syndrome and pronator syndrome.
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