Clinical Trials Logo

Acetabulum clinical trials

View clinical trials related to Acetabulum.

Filter by:
  • None
  • Page 1

NCT ID: NCT04850859 Not yet recruiting - Glenoid Cavity Clinical Trials

Study on Human Glenoid Cavity and Acetabulum

Start date: June 1, 2021
Study type: Observational

1 - study morphological and morphometric features of the glenoid cavity in human scapulae bone and its function. 2- study morphological and morphometric features of the acetabulum in human hip bone and its function.

NCT ID: NCT02848924 Completed - Fractures Clinical Trials

Current Incidence and Treatments Performed of Fractures of the Acetabulum and Pelvis in France in 2013

Start date: January 2015
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

Fractures of the acetabulum and pelvis are serious injuries to vital prognostic can play in cases of severe bleeding. In all cases the functional is a major issue with a potential reach of walking ability and maintaining the seated and standing positions. The treatment of such lesions requires management to a specialist, or the ability to use such centers for advice or transferring patients. This organization was recommended after the symposium of the French Society of Orthopedic Surgery (SOFCOT) in 2009. With the aging population, the incidence and clinical features of these fractures have evolved to worsening the functional prognosis. Club Basin acetabulum, body SOFCOT, wants to achieve an observational study assessing needs and practices at national and regional level. The long-term objective is to propose a regional organization of care of these patients in order to reduce morbidity and mortality associated.

NCT ID: NCT01230931 Terminated - Clinical trials for Intra-Articular Fractures

Hemostasis in Kocher-Langenbeck Approaches for Acetabular Surgery Using a Topical Surgical Hemostat (Vitagel)

Start date: October 2010
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The purpose of the study is to determine whether surgical hemostats can minimize blood loss, need for allogeneic blood transfusions and their associated risks, and costs in patients with certain acetabular fractures requiring operative fixation via a non-extensile Kocher-Langenbeck surgical approach. Since surgical hemostats and other topical agents like platelet gel products have also been linked with improved wound healing, incidence of wound dehiscence and/or infections will also be examined. The investigators primary hypothesis is the topical hemostat will result in lower blood losses intraoperatively and fewer units of perioperative blood product transfused.