|Microsurgery: Transplantation and Replantation by Harry J. Buncke, MD, et al.|
| FIG. 8-30. One-year follow-up shows good contour without breakdown. The patient has protective sensation and uses the hand with less pain.
A plastic surgical resident lost four fingers in a building collapse during an earthquake in Mexico City.
FIG. 8-31. A classical groin flap was used to close the initial wound. Later, a double toe transplant was performed to provide three finger "chuck-pinch."
A 67-year-old man was treated with radiation therapy after resection of a mandibular squamous tumor.
| FIG. 8-35. Mandibular nonunion, osteomyelitis, and an orocutaneous fistula developed. The segments were stabilized with a classical Roger Anderson external pins and bar.
1. Katsaros, J., Schusterman, M., Beppu, M., Banis, et al.: The lateral upper arm flap: Anatomy and clinical applications. Ann. Plast. Surg. 12:489-500, 1984.
2. Song, R.: One stage reconstructions. Clin. Plast. Surg. 9:1, 1982.
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