Cyclops Lesion: Episode 135

Share this

Cyclops Lesion

 

**Apologies for the poor audio quality. This episode was recorded long distance and there were some technical difficulties. **

 
  • Cyclops lesion is an uncommon complication most commonly related to ACL reconstruction surgery. It will typically presents as anterior knee pain and inability to fully extend the knee. Epis

  • Chip Review @ (11:54): Cape Cod – 40% Reduced Fat Original

  • Trivia question of the week @ (10:36): Where did the potato originate?

  • Follow us on Instagram: 2pts_n_a_bagofchips and/or Twitter @2PTsNaBagOChips to see photos, video and get additional episode specific information throughout the week.

  • Thanks for listening!!

 

To Subscribe, Review and Download select your preferred hyperlink below 

Apple Podcasts:

Google Play:

Youtube: 

Stitcher: 

Podbean: 

Spotify:

 

Brief overview of the episode:

              A Cyclops lesion is a rare complication following anterior cruciate ligament reconstruction (ACLr) surgery. Symptoms are hallmarked by anterior knee pain and loss of knee extension. The most likely follow up treatment for a Cyclops lesion is unfortunately another surgery to have it removed.

   

Other episodes you might enjoy:  

ACL Reconstruction Options: Episode 46
Patella Femoral Pain Syndrome: Episode 32
ACL Recovery: Episode 13

Related News

Calf Tear: Episode 94
May 3, 2020

Calf Tear In this episode: We discuss calf tears. The calf is made up of 2 muscles, the gastrocnemius and soleus. Sometime referred to as the gastroc-soleus complex because...

Lisfranc Injury/fracture: Episode 59
September 2, 2019

Lisfranc Injury/Fracture: Episode 59 In this episode: We cover the Lizfranc fracture/injury. This a fracture dislocation of the metatarsals from the tarsals, a mid foot sprain. Chip Review: Snatt’s...

FAI/Hip Labrum: Episode 21
December 10, 2018

FAI/Hip Labrum: Episode 21 FAI (Femoral Acetabular Impingement) is becoming a common diagnosis. This is a bony change that causes the hip labrum to tear and fray. Both cause...

Others about Rebound

Menu Title