Arthrofibrosis is a condition where excessive scar tissue develops in the knee joint and the mobile soft tissues around the joint, limiting range of movement.

An 'interpretation'of an article from 2000 describing the possible causes of loss of full extension in the knee after cruciate ligament reconstruction, how it is managed, and highlighting the importance of rehabilitation in preventing loss of full range of movement in the first place.

An 'interpretation' of a publication from 1999 describing how these surgeons managed knees that were severely locked up with arthrofibrotic scarring.

An 'interpretation' of a 1999 paper that gives a good overview of the subject of arthrofibrotic scarring in the knee.

An 'interpretation' of a 1994 article where the authors described their system of surgical management of arthrofibrotic scarring in the knee.

An 'interpretation' of a 1991 publication, describing how to recognise the early stages of internal scarring causing the patellar to pull down into an 'infera' position.

An 'interpretation' of a 1987 article where surgeons were understanding the role of scarring in entrapping the patella and drawing it into an abnormally low and painful position.

An 'interpretation' of a 1982 article, where the authors described their arthroscopic management of knee adhesions that were causing problems with range of movement.

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