bone injury

'bone injury' can also refer to...

bone injury

bone injury

bone injury

Bone and joint injuries—wrist and forearm

Bone and joint injuries of the hand

Bone morphogenetic protein-7 delays podocyte injury due to high glucose

Bone morphogenic protein-7: a new prognostic marker for acute kidney injury?

P647Bone morphogenetic protein-2 is induced in the heart after ischemic injury

Transient Expression of Bone Morphogenic Protein-2 in Acute Liver Injury by Carbon Tetrachloride

Use of Senescence-Accelerated Mouse Model in Bleomycin-Induced Lung Injury Suggests That Bone Marrow–Derived Cells Can Alter the Outcome of Lung Injury in Aged Mice

Deficiency of tumour necrosis factor-α and interferon-γ in bone marrow cells synergistically inhibits neointimal formation following vascular injury

Metallothionein-Null Mice Are More Susceptible Than Wild-Type Mice to Chronic CdCl2-Induced Bone Injury


Propofol increases bone morphogenetic protein-7 and decreases oxidative stress in sepsis-induced acute kidney injury

Are there endogenous molecules that protect kidneys from injury? The case for bone morphogenic protein-7 (BMP-7)

DNA oxidation injury in bone early after steroid administration is involved in the pathogenesis of steroid-induced osteonecrosis

FISHER, Alfred George Timbrell (1888 - 1967), Surgeon, specialist in injuries and diseases of bones, joints and spine; Fellow of American and of International College of Surgeons; Fellow Royal Society of Medicine; Orthopædic Specialist to Rheumatic Unit, St Stephen’s Hospital and to Charterhouse Rheumatism Clinic; Co-Trustee and Member, Executive, Empire Rheumatism Council; Corresponding Member of American Academy of Orthopædic Surgeons


More Like This

Show all results sharing this subject:

  • Sports and Exercise Medicine


Show Summary Details

Quick Reference

Common bone injuries in sport include epiphysitis, fractures, and stress fractures. Although bone is made of a hard material, it is relatively rigid making it strongest in resisting compression and weakest in resisting shear forces. Sensation is confined to the periosteum, so unless this structure is damaged, disorders of the bone can be painless. However, pain is severe if the periosteum is even slightly damaged (e.g. by a stress fracture).

Subjects: Sports and Exercise Medicine.

Reference entries

Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content. Please, subscribe or login to access all content.