Cuboid Syndrome

Revision for “Cuboid Syndrome” created on April 6, 2018 @ 18:39:38

Title
Cuboid Syndrome
Content
Poorly recognised. Cuboid assumed to become partially subluxed due to excessive traction from peroneus longus as the foot is excessively pronated  cuboid not stable as peroneus longus contracts  lateral aspect of cuboid pulled dorsally and medial aspect plantarly. Cuboid may also become subluxed as part of lateral ankle sprain. In about 4% of all foot injuries in athletes. Clinical features: Lateral pain on weightbearing – over calcaneocuboid joint and cuboid-metatarsal joints; pain is often referred  get a generalised foot discomfort, especially over lateral aspect of foot. Pressing cuboid upwards  can produce pain Range of movement of cuboid is restricted relative to unaffected foot. If severe  may have shallow depression on dorsum of foot Has not been documented on x-ray. Differential diagnosis – sinus tarsi syndrome; stress fracture; peroneal tendonitis; irritation of os peroneum; ankle meniscoid lesion/impingement. Pain in calcaneocuboid joint has been reported as being common following plantar fascia surgical release. Treatment: Activity modification. Manipulation – cuboid pushed upward and laterally from the plantar surface Ice, strapping, foot orthoses with cuboid notch, footwear with good rearfoot control https://www.facebook.com/groups/597407630281957/permalink/887722197917164/ https://www.footmobilisation.com/blog/lateral-foot-pains-explained https://www.facebook.com/sportspodiatryinfo/videos/1618218421544773/?ref=notif&notif_t=notify_me_page&notif_id=1500320754906940 https://www.podiatrytoday.com/blogged/why-‘cuboid-syndrome’-misnomer http://journals.lww.com/acsm-csmr/Pages/ArticleViewer.aspx?year=2018&issue=01000&article=00004&type=Fulltext
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