Boutonniere deformity - Arthritis in fingers: What does it feel like? Causes and treatment

This may include thickening of the nail and pits in the nail.

SORT: KEY RECOMMENDATIONS FOR PRACTICE Clinical recommendation Evidence rating References Finger fractures involving greater than 30 percent of the intra-articular surface should be referred to an orthopedic or hand surgeon.

Acute finger injuries: part II.

Your doctor may also test for general looseness in your ligaments.

J Hand Surg Br.

Description: Mallet finger: a trial of two splints.

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Referral to a hand specialist is required if a fracture is unstable, involves a large portion greater than 30 percent of the intra-articular surface, or has significant rotation.
Radiographic evaluation with a minimum of three views commonly anteroposterior, true lateral, and oblique is required if any fracture or dislocation is suspected.
For example, you may be asked to try to touch your thumb to the underside of your forearm.

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    Boutonniere Deformity Swan Neck Deformity Quadriga Effect. - Swan Neck Deformity C 11/3/2012.
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    A Boutonniere deformity is a bent middle finger joint. A swan-neck deformity is a bent end of the finger and over-extended middle joint. Both are unique signs of rheumatoid arthritis.
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    Common signs of injury are local swelling, erythema, pain, deformity, and tenderness to palpation. The assessment should also include finger alignment, ligament integrity, neurovascular status.
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