References of "Balligand, Marc"
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See detailComparison of clinical effects of epidural levobupivacaine morphine versus bupivacaine morphine in dogs undergoing elective pelvic limb surgery
Cerasoli, Ilaria; Tutunaru, Alexandru-Cosmin ULg; Cenani, Alessia et al

in Veterinary Anaesthesia & Analgesia (2017)

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See detailOrganic and mechanical properties of Cervidae antlers: a review
Picavet, Pierre; Balligand, Marc ULg

in Veterinary Research Communications (2016), 40(3), 141-147

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See detailSetting up ex-vivo biomechanics studies
Balligand, Marc ULg

in Proceedings of the 18th ESVOT congress (2016, September)

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See detailLocking implants : polyaxial systems
Balligand, Marc ULg

in Proceedings of the 18th congress 2016 (2016, September)

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See detailWhen to use locking implants?
Balligand, Marc ULg

in Proceedings of the 18th ESVOT congress (2016, September)

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See detailPrediction of the mechanical response of canine humerus to three-point bending using subject-specific finite element modelling
Laurent, Cédric; Böhme, Béatrice ULg; Mengoni, Marlène ULg et al

in Proceedings of the Institution of Mechanical Engineers - Part H - Journal of Engineering in Medicine (2016), 230

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See detailRandomized, Double-Blinded, Controlled Clinical Trial Evaluating the Efficacy of a Diet Supplemented with Curcuminoids Extract, Hydrolysed Collagen and Green Tea Extract in Dogs with Osteoarthritis
Barthélémy, Nicolas; Comblain, Fanny ULg; Lesponne, Isabelle et al

in Veterinary and Comparative Orthopaedics and Traumatology (2016)

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See detailReview of dietary supplements for the management of osteoarthritis in dogs in studies from 2004 to 2014
Comblain, Fanny ULg; Serisier, Samuel; Barthelemy, Nicolas ULg et al

in Journal of Veterinary Pharmacology & Therapeutics (2016), 39

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See detailComplications and outcome of a new modified Maquet technique for treatment of cranial cruciate ligament rupture in 82 dogs.
Ramirez, Juan; Barthélémy, Nicolas; Noël, Stéphanie ULg et al

in Veterinary and comparative orthopaedics and traumatology : V.C.O.T (2015), 28(5), 339-346

OBJECTIVES: To describe the complications, short and long-term outcome and owner satisfaction of dogs with cranial cruciate ligament rupture treated with a recently described new osteotomy for the ... [more ▼]

OBJECTIVES: To describe the complications, short and long-term outcome and owner satisfaction of dogs with cranial cruciate ligament rupture treated with a recently described new osteotomy for the modified Maquet technique (N-MMT). MATERIALS AND METHODS: Medical records and radiographs of 82 dogs (84 stifles) were reviewed. Details regarding short-term outcome and complications were recorded from the medical records. Long-term follow-up information was obtained by telephone interview. Historical data and complications were statistically analysed. RESULTS: Major complications occurred in 34/84 stifles. Intra-operative complications occurred in 26/84 stifles, all of which were fissures or fractures of the cortical hinge. Twenty-one of these fractures or fissures were repaired with a figure-of-eight wire. The second most common major complication was late meniscal tears in 3/84 stifles. One dog sustained a complete tibial fracture. Non-displaced fracture of the cortical hinge was the most common postoperative minor complication, which occurred in 5/84 stifles. The median preoperative lameness score was 3 out of 6. Final in-hospital re-evaluation of limb function was available in 58 dogs. The median lameness score at that time was 0 out of 6. Development of osteotomy related complications was not associated with a significant change in the postoperative lameness score. CLINICAL SIGNIFICANCE: Subjectively assessed clinical outcome with the N-MMT was good to excellent in this cohort of dogs. However, a high rate of intra- and postoperative complications of the N-MMT procedure was also present in these dogs. [less ▲]

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See detailBiomechanical testing of -tricalcium phosphate wedge for advancement of the tibial tuberosity
Etchepareborde, S.; Barthelemy, Nicolas ULg; Brunel, L. et al

in Veterinary and Comparative Orthopaedics and Traumatology (2014), 27(1), 14-19

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See detailMechanical testing of a new osteotomy design for tibial tuberosity advancement using the Modified Maquet Technique (MMT)
Brunel, L.; Etchepareborde, S.; Barthelemy, Nicolas ULg et al

in Veterinary and Comparative Orthopaedics and Traumatology (2013), 26(1), 47-53

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See detailSubject-specific finite element modelling of canine long bones up to fracture
Laurent, Cédric; Bohme, Béatrice; d'Otreppe de Bouvette, Vinciane et al

in Computer Methods in Biomechanics and Biomedical Engineering. Imaging & Visualization (2013), 16

Long bone fracture constitutes a common reason for medical consultation within veterinary orthopaedic services. Owing to the specificities of the veterinary field, post-operative complications after a ... [more ▼]

Long bone fracture constitutes a common reason for medical consultation within veterinary orthopaedic services. Owing to the specificities of the veterinary field, post-operative complications after a fracture osteosynthesis are usually more numerous than those in human medicine, and therefore, there is a need to better understand which orthopaedic device(s) should be preferred for a given fracture. The interest of subjectspecific finite element (FE) simulations in the understanding of long bone mechanics has been largely emphasised (Helgason et al. 2008; Schileo et al. 2008). However, available studies are often limited by the many assumptions made throughout the procedure of creating a validated subject-specific FE model of a long bone, including geometry acquisition and modelling, assignment of realistic material properties and accurate validation of FE results based on ex vivo experiments. Particularly, fracture prediction has often been limited to the fracture onset prediction based on arbitrary criteria. Based on these previous studies, the objective of the present contribution is to propose and compare different subject-specific FE models of long bones that could accurately predict long bone response and failure. [less ▲]

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See detailTheoretical discrepancy between cage size and efficient tibial tuberosity advancement in dogs treated for cranial cruciate ligament rupture
Etchepareborde, Sébastien ULg; Mills; Busoni, Valeria ULg et al

in Veterinary and Comparative Orthopaedics and Traumatology (2011), 24

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See detailFinite element simulation of canine humeral condylar fractures
D'Otreppe, Vinciane ULg; Böhme, Béatrice; Balligand, Marc ULg et al

Conference (2011, July 04)

Humeral condylar fractures are common in dogs. Different types of fractures (lateral, medial, bicondylar) may occur, depending on the age of the dog and the position of its elbow during the impact. The ... [more ▼]

Humeral condylar fractures are common in dogs. Different types of fractures (lateral, medial, bicondylar) may occur, depending on the age of the dog and the position of its elbow during the impact. The goal of this work is to understand the effects of bone posture and skeletal development on canine humeral fractures by means of the finite element method. Four distinct finite element simulations were performed, corresponding to an immature and a mature dog elbow, respectively in extension and flexion. To create the finite element models, subject-specific finite element meshes were extracted from the CT-data. Appropriate material properties were used for cortical bone, trabecular bone and cartilage. The modified Mohr-Coulomb failure criterion was implemented to take account for strength asymmetry. Lateral humeral fractures are obtained for both the young and adult dog elbow, in extension and flexion. This is in agreement with clinical observations, in which lateral condylar fractures are most common. [less ▲]

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