Dr. Dinesh Chidambaram
Consultant Trauma and Arthroscopy Surgeon
  • Speciality Trauma,Arthroscopy and Sports injuries
  • Degrees MBBS., MS ortho., FOTS(Ganga)., FASM(Arthroscopy)
  • Experience Consultant Trauma and Arthroscopy Surgeon ( Nov 2016 - present @ Royal care hospital )
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  • Academic Excellence
  • Special Areas of Interest
  • Awards and Recognitions
  • Gallery

Academic Excellence

Dr.Dinesh is among the very few surgeons in India who are fellowship trained in Trauma surgery. He has done his residency in Orthopaedic surgery from Level 1 Tertiary Trauma centre – Madras Medical College - where state of art surgeries are being performed and which is a referral centre for all complex trauma and sports related injuries around the state and nation also. He has keen interest in Complex trauma reconstruction including complex Pelvi-Acetabular fractures.

He has presented his research work in various state and national level conferences. After completion of his residency in Orthopaedics he did a Fellowship in Orthopaedics & Trauma Surgery (FOTS) at Ganga Hospital, Coimbatore under the guidance of Dr.S Rajasekaran and Dr.J Dheenadhayalan.

He has completed his Fellowship in Arthroscopy and Sports Medicine (FASM) at Ahmedabad, under the guidance of Dr.Prathmesh Jain. He has developed keen interest in Shoulder area since then and also he has performed a study on “Modified Bristow’s repair in patients with Recurrent Anterior Shoulder Instability” during his residency.

He is well exposed to all type of complex trauma procedures including Shoulder and upper limb injuries including posterior fracture dislocations, axillary dislocations, and has exposed to Shoulder replacement and McLaughlins procedures, Elbow injuries and Wrist trauma. He developed keen interest in Pelvi acetabular injuries and injuries around hip, knee and ankle. He has performed major surgeries at Royal care hospital.

His main motto is to deliver quality services for the betterment of the injured.

Education
  • MBBS (Madras Medical College)
  • MS Ortho (Madras Medical College)
  • Fellowship in Trauma (Ganga hospital, Coimbatore)
  • Fellowship in Arthroscopy and Sports Medicine (Ahmedabad)
Registrations
  • Tamilnadu State medical council - TN 87387
  • Indian medical association
  • Indian orthopaedic association - LM 10558
  • Tamilnadu orthopaedic association-LM D 47
  • Indian arthroscopy society-LM 2617
  • Complex Periarticular trauma,
  • Open fractures,
  • Pelviacetabular trauma,
  • Geriatric fractures,
  • Arthroscopy,
  • Sports injuries,
  • Shoulder instabilty,
  • Multiligament injuries around knee

Publication

  • Vascular injuries due to cerclage passer:Relevant anatomy and note of caution Agraharam Devendra, M Avinash, Dinesh Chidambaram, Jayaramaraju Dheenadhayalan and S Rajasekaran,Orthop Surg (Hong Kong). 2018 Jan-Apr;26(1)
Awards/Accomplishments
  • TNOA K.M.C PG Quiz Competition, TNOACON 2013, Tanjore, Tamilnadu
  • Gold medal - Best Poster Award – OASISCON 2012, Bengaluru
  • MOS PG Quiz – September 2012, SRMC, Chennai
Scientific Papers Presented at National Level
  • IOACON, 2011 – Ghaziabad, Delhi – Ochronotic Spine with Spinal Stenosis and Instability - A Case Report
  • IOACON, 2012 – Chennai, Tamilnadu - Role of core Decompression in Osteonecrosis of Femoral Head in Stage I And II - Our Expeience
Scientific Papers Presented at State Level
  • OASISCON, 2012 – Bengaluru, Karnataka – Management of Comminuted Calcaneal Fractures - Our Experience. A prospective Study of 25 Cases with Over 1 Year Follow up
  • TNOACON, 2013 – Tanjore, Tamilnadu – Translaminar Screw Fixation in C6-C7 Subluxation - our Experience
  • TNOACON, 2015 - Salem, Tamilnadu - Post Traumatic Pseudoaneursym of Peripheral Arteries our Experience
Scientific Posters Presented at National Level and State Level
  • IOACON, 2011 – Ghaziabad, Delhi - Ochronotic Spine With Spinal Stenosis and Instability - A Case Report
  • TNOACON, 2012 – Vellore, Tamilnadu – Spinal Granulocytic Sarcoma - A Case Report
  • TNOACON, 2012 – Vellore, Tamilnadu - Giant Cell Tumor in Head of Femur Treated with Humiarthroplasty
  • OASISCON, 2012 – Bengaluru, Karnataka – Management of Neglected Patellar Tendon Rupture-A Case Report
Coming Soon

Interesting Case Presentation

Reconstruction of ankle mortise following resection of giant cell tumor of distal fibula

25 yrs male pt came to our hospital with complaints of pain and swelling over the outer aspect of left ankle for 12 months. On examination there was a diffuse swelling over distal third fibula with classical egg shell cracking consistency [Fig. 1]. Imaging with X ray, CT and MRI revealed eccentric, expansile, lytic lesion with cortical breech [Fig. 2]. Thus a preoperative diagnosis of Giant Cell tumor was made. Chest X ray and CT Chest were normal. Trucut Biopsy revealed features suggestive of Giant Cell Tumor [Fig. 3].

Locally aggressive tumor in an expendable bone warrants resection of distal fibula to prevent recurrence, which compromises ankle stability. So wide resection of the distal fibula was done [Fig. 4]. Proximal fibula is harvested after careful dissection and isolation of common peroneal nerve [Fig. 5]. Biceps femoris tendon and fibular collateral ligament were secured with suture anchor to lateral proximal tibia to avoid lateral knee instability. Finally, ankle mortise is reconstructed with ipsilateral proximal fibula after reversing it so that fibular head acts as valgus stabiliser and fixed to the middle third intact fibula with 3.5 dynamic compression plate and screws [Fig. 6].

Syndesmotic screw is used to secure the reversed fibula for additional stability. Remnants of lateral collateral ligament and biceps femoris were sutured to the lateral capsule of ankle joint. Immediate postoperative X ray shows good tumor clearance [Fig. 7]. Excision biospy revealed Giant cell tumor with margins free of tumor invasion [Fig. 8].

Patient was mobilised non weight bearing for 12 weeks. Syndesmotic screw was removed at 12 weeks and gradually allowed to bear full weight. At one year follow up, there is no recurrence locally [Fig. 9]. He walks without any support and on varus stress test with knee in 30 degree flexion, there is no lateral opening of knee joint. His knee and ankle range of movements were normal [Fig. 10]. Mean MSTS (musculoskeletal tumor society score) was 100%.

Owing to high recurrence rate, resection of tumour in toto and to enable the patient with good ankle stability, reconstruction of ankle mortise with ipsilateral proximal fibula and securing biceps femoris and fibular collateral ligament with suture anchor to lateral proximal tibia for lateral knee stability is an appropriate mode of management especially in young patients.

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