As it stands, researchers are working with a relatively small number of samples from the pelvis.
However, in an effort to better understand the recovery of the fractured pelvis in the case of a Mribah Fracture, researchers have begun to investigate the pelvises’ morphology and history.
According to a new report by the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), the fractured pelvic bones have been found in the pelvic region, but not in the sacrum, the area where the pelves attach to the sacs.
Researchers from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) and the University of Alabama at Birmingham (UAB) say that the pelvil anatomy differs from the other pelvic bones found in fracture cases, which is a good sign that the fractured bone may have not yet fully fused to the surrounding tissue.
Researchers hope to learn more about how the fractured bones were originally assembled.
This type of fracture also causes pain, and is often a result of trauma to the pelve.
However the new findings may have implications for the future of pelvise repair.
While there are a number of potential surgical techniques to repair broken pelvices, the new report suggests that the most effective and effective approach to repairing a fractured pelvis may be to surgically reconstruct the fractured skeleton and then reattach the damaged part of the pelvas.
A reconstruction of the broken pelvis could involve removing the pelval structure, repairing the broken bone, and reattaching the damaged area of the pelvic bone to the remaining pelvis (Figure 1).
However, as it stands right now, the researchers believe that the fragmented pelvis is likely to be the most difficult bone to reconstruct.
“We have not had the opportunity to look at the complete pelvis yet, so we have to make some assumptions,” said Dr. Michelle Daley, a researcher at the NIH who is the lead author of the report.
“What we do know is that the fracture in the pelvic region is very different from the fracture that would be present in a normal pelvis.”
In addition, Daley and her colleagues noted that the Mrabah Fractured Pelvis (MRP) has never been seen in patients with a fracture.
This suggests that a fracture of the MRP could have been triggered by trauma to a normal pelvic bone.
Daley explained that in this case, the Mrbah fracture was the result of the trauma to an abnormal pelvis that was not properly constructed and was likely caused by a lack of trauma prevention measures.
The fracture also caused pain to the pelvic area and the surrounding sacrum and sacrum ligament (SCL) and tendon.
Additionally, the fractured tissue was found to be unstable, with some of the bone fragments being damaged or torn.
Researchers are also still unsure about the nature of the damaged tissue.
In the case the fractured sacrum is not attached to the intact sacrum it can become a source of infection when broken, and researchers are hoping to identify which sacrum tissue may have been injured in this injury.
According the report, the reconstructed pelvic skeleton is about 1 to 2 centimeters (0.5 to 1 inch) longer than the original pelvis and contains only fragments of the original pelvic bone structure.
However there are no indications of an intact sac.
The reconstructed pelvis can be a viable option for reconstructing the pelva and for reattachment of the injured area of pelvic bone and SCL, the ligament that holds the sac and sacral bone together.
“While we are still very early in the investigation of this fracture, we believe that this is a case where reconstructive surgery can be an option for patients who are unable to use a conventional pelvic floor or pelvic floor reconstructive procedure,” said Daley.
While researchers are still unsure of the precise nature of what caused the MRBah Fractures Pelvic Fracture and whether it could be repaired, the authors say that reconstruction of a damaged pelvis should not be a difficult endeavor for those with a fractured pelvic bone or SCL.
“The recovery of this broken pelvas and the possible use of this reconstruction to reconstruct the pelvi will provide valuable information to the medical community,” Daley said.