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How long is the adductor canal in the thigh?
Which structure serves as the keystone of the medial longitudinal arch?
What additional symptom might a footballer with left foot injury and eversion, along with a lateral malleolar fracture, experience?
The primary blood supply to the Gluteus maximus comes from which artery?
In an anterior cruciate ligament injury, how does the tibia typically move in relation to the lateral condyle of the femur?
When a patient with a hip fracture stands on their left leg, and their right hip sinks down, what muscle is likely affected?
Where does the adductor canal extend from?
What structures constitute the lateral longitudinal arch of the foot?
In a case where the foot is permanently dorsiflexed and everted, which nerve is likely to be damaged?
Which root values provide the parasympathetic supply to the rectum?
Which ligament primarily protects against anterior dislocation of the femur over the tibia?
Superior to the piriformis muscle, which structure is at risk of injury?
Which of the following is another common name for the adductor canal?
What structures contribute to the formation of the transverse arch of the foot?
What is the most likely cause of acute leg pain and ankle ecchymosis in a sprinter who can stand on his toes but experiences pain?
When there is fecal incontinence due to nerve damage, which root values are typically involved?
Where are the cruciate ligaments located within the knee joint?
Which muscle is responsible for stabilizing the pelvis when one leg is raised in the air?
What is the blood supply to the anal canal?
What is the posterior pillar of the lateral longitudinal arch primarily composed of?
How can you differentiate between a ruptured plantaris tendon and an Achilles tendon injury based on a person’s ability to stand on their toes?
After an accident, if someone is unable to extend their right knee, which root values are likely involved?
In a footballer hit on the lateral side of the knee in extension, which ligament is most likely damaged?
The hip joint is inferiorly related to which muscle?
What is the role of the empty space within the femoral canal?
Which structure forms the main pillar of the lateral longitudinal arch?
What symptom is typically associated with pain in the left calf while walking, which is relieved by rest?
What is the primary function of the Sartorius muscle?
Are the cruciate ligaments of the knee joint intracapsular or extracapsular?
To avoid damaging the superior gluteal nerve, what specific technique should be followed for intramuscular injections given intra-gluteally?
Where is the femoral artery typically palpated for clinical evaluation?
Which bone in the foot lacks any muscle attachment?
Which muscle is responsible for pelvic avulsion in cases of an anterior inferior iliac spine fracture?
After a lesion of the tibial part of the sciatic nerve, which muscle may still allow some active flexion at the knee joint?
Which muscle is involved in the unlocking of the knee joint?
Which muscle is primarily responsible for hip extension?
Fractures of the fibular neck can result in which complication, often involving the common peroneal nerve?
What provides blood supply to the neck of the femur in adults?
Which muscle is primarily responsible for the eversion of the foot?
What muscle is commonly damaged when the lesser trochanter is avulsed?
In a case where a person cannot flex their thigh and leg after an injury, which muscle is likely involved?
What produces the locking of the knee joint?
In a female who cannot stand from a sitting position but has a normal gait, which muscle is likely paralyzed?
What is a common delayed complication of a fracture of the neck of the femur, especially in elderly females?
How does the blood supply to the head of the femur differ between adults and children?
How can you distinguish between dorsiflexion and plantar flexion of the foot?
After a road traffic accident (RTA), if a person is unable to flex both their leg and thigh, what muscle is likely damaged?
Which muscle extends from the femur and plays a role in the stability of the knee joint?
When the Patellar tendon is tapped, which muscle will contract?
Sinking of the right side of the pelvis upon elevating the contralateral foot during walking is caused by paralysis of which muscle?
The adductor canal is primarily formed by which muscles?
In which location is the femoral vein typically situated in relation to the femoral artery?
Which muscles are responsible for dorsiflexion of the foot?
Which muscle is part of the Quadriceps Femoris group in the anterior compartment of the thigh?
If a patient complains of loss of extension and lateral rotation of the thigh, which muscle is likely involved?
What muscle initiates the process of unlocking a fully extended knee in preparation for flexion?
What muscle is primarily affected when there is paralysis of the inferior gluteal nerve?
What structures delineate the boundaries of the adductor canal?
What is the anatomical relationship of the vastus medialis muscle and its nerve to the femoral artery?
In the absence of eversion and dorsiflexion, which muscle is primarily involved?
The muscles in the posterior compartment of the thigh that extend the thigh and flex the leg are collectively known as:
Which ligament prevents anterior dislocation of the femur on the tibia?
In a female with arterial disease and a pulsatile mass in the abdomen, what is the most common location for the origin of this pulsatile mass?
Paralysis of which muscles is likely to cause difficulty walking when the left leg is lifted, leading to the pelvis sinking towards the right side?
Which of the following is NOT a content of the adductor canal?
What arteries primarily supply the neck of the femur?
Where do inversion and eversion of the foot occur anatomically?
The Biceps femoris muscle has dual nerve supply, with the long head supplied by which portion of the sciatic nerve?
What is the primary function of the Anterior cruciate ligament in the knee joint?
What are the root values for the Pudendal Nerve?
What is the result of a unilateral positive Trendelenburg’s sign?
What neighbouring structure can be affected by the presence of pus in the adductor canal?
What is the likely cause of avascular necrosis of the femoral head?
Which ligament can be damaged due to extreme inversion of the foot, potentially resulting in a sprain?
What is the primary function of the Rectus femoris muscle in the thigh?
In a person experiencing knee instability after trauma, which muscle being paralyzed may contribute to this condition?
A lady who fell from a second story and can’t void, complaining of urine dribbling likely has spinal cord damage at which root values?
What condition can cause a bilaterally positive Trendelenburg’s sign?
Which nerve or plexus provides innervation to the adductor canal?
What is the main ligament providing support to the medial longitudinal arch of the foot?
What is a possible cause of muscle weakness in the inability to move the sole of the foot medially?
What nerve is primarily responsible for the cremasteric reflex?
Which ligament prevents anterior dislocation of the tibia on the femur?
In a child who fell from a height and later developed urinary incontinence, which root values are likely affected?
What is the primary cause of a positive Trendelenburg test?
Which structure is most likely to be affected when pus is present in the adductor canal?
Which structure forms the primary posterior pillar of the medial longitudinal arch of the foot?
What is the primary function affected by damage to the common peroneal nerve, leading to a “foot drop”?
In a case of acute sudden pain radiating along the posterior aspect of the left lower limb, with decreased sensation along the lateral border of the left foot and weakness of the left halluces longus, which nerve compression is likely?
Which ligament prevents anterior dislocation of the femur on the tibia?
Which root values are associated with the Obturator nerve?
Bilaterally positive Trendelenburg’s sign can lead to which type of gait?
What forms the anteromedial wall of the adductor canal?
What structures contribute to the formation of the medial longitudinal arch of the foot?
Which functions are associated with the common peroneal nerve?
Which nerves primarily innervate the Iliocostalis muscle?
What type of instability can be expected with an isolated complete rupture of the anterior cruciate ligament?
In children with a congenital absence of the Dorsalis pedis artery, what artery primarily supplies the dorsum of the foot?
In a 5-year-old child with unilateral cryptorchidism and the testis located within the inguinal canal, what is the associated risk?
What makes up the anterior pillar of the medial longitudinal arch?
In a patient with a history of a road traffic accident (RTA) and a fibular neck fracture, along with foot drop and the loss of dorsiflexion and sensation over the dorsum of the foot, which nerve is likely damaged?
Which nerves contribute to the innervation of the Obturator internus muscle?
What is the primary cause of anterior dislocation of the tibia on the femur?
Which nerve supplies the lateral aspect of the foot?
A sprained ankle resulting from excessive eversion most likely demonstrates damage to which ligament?