Calcaneus Fracture Imaging
The calcaneus is the most frequently fractured tarsal bone. Calcaneus fractures account for 60% of all tarsal fractures but only about 2% of all fractures.  Calcaneus fractures may occur as a result of falls from heights or from twisting injuries or through a pathologic process such as osteoporosis, cysts, and tumors. About 60% of calcaneal fractures result from falling from a height. Os calcis fractures can be broadly classified into intra-articular and extra-articular types.
Calcaneus fractures resulting from falls onto the heels from heights are bilateral in 5-9% of patients; they are associated with compression fractures of the lumbar and/or dorsal spine in 10%. These fractures are complicated by a compartment syndrome in 10% of cases, with half of these involving development of clawing of the lesser toes or other chronic problems, such as stiffness and neurovascular dysfunction.
Calcaneus fractures are divided into intra-articular and extra-articular fractures based on involvement of the subtalar joint. In adults, about 75% of calcaneal fractures are intra-articular. 
According to a study based on data from the American College of Surgeons National Trauma Data Bank (NTDB), of 14,516 patients with calcaneous fractures, concurrent injuries were present in 11,137, with associated lower extremity fractures being present in 61% (the most common of which were other foot and ankle fractures). There were spinal fractures (lumbar spine being the most common) in 23%. In addition, 18% had concurrent head injuries and 15% concurrent thoracic organ injuries. 
Soft tissue injuries include subluxation or dislocation of the peroneal tendons from the fibular sulcus, entrapment of neurovascular bundle, and interposition of the flexure hallucis longus tendon between bone fragments from sustentaculum tali.
The calcaneus functions as a lever arm for the gastrocsoleus complex, providing a foundation or vertical support for one’s body weight and providing support for and maintaining the lateral column of the foot. Any fracture that impairs one of these functions substantially affects the person’s gait if not restored. 
These fractures may remain undiagnosed clinically, as there may be no obvious deformity. Often, a history of the patient falling from a height and landing on his or her heels is helpful, but radiographic examination is essential to confirm fracture. Management of these fractures depends on the type of fracture. Therefore, imaging plays a primary role.
The management of calcaneus fractures and their associated soft tissue injuries are controversial. Open reduction and stable internal fixation with a lateral plate and without joint transfixation are established as standard therapy for displaced intra-articular fractures. [6, 7, 2, 8, 9, 10, 11]
Good to excellent results are achieved in two thirds to three quarters of all cases, as shown in large clinical series. Anatomic reduction of joint congruity and the overall shape of the calcaneus are important prognostic factors. The quality of joint reduction should be proved intraoperatively with the acquisition of Broden views, high-resolution fluoroscopy, or open subtalar arthroscopy. [12, 13, 6, 14, 15]
MRI is increasingly being used to characterize ankle sprains, occult fractures, bone bruises, growth-plate injuries, and ligamentous/tendon injuries. MRI is the criterion standard for identifying peroneal tendon injury. This injury is identified by the high signal intensity in tendon on T2-weighted axial views.
Tenography is useful for assessing large lesions of the tendons.
Scintigraphy may be useful in occult fractures and in the differential diagnosis of pathologic fractures. Pathologic features may become apparent on scintigraphy a few weeks before they become apparent on plain radiographs because the increased osteoblastic activity associated with stress fractures is more easily detected with scintigraphy. 
Physical examination usually is required to assess the integrity of tendons and ligaments. Approximately 75% of calcaneus fractures are intra-articular and involve the subtalar articular surface. Because these injuries are associated with a poor prognosis, it is important to identify patients with these fractures.
Conventional radiographs provide a benchmark for the diagnosis of fractures around the ankle in general, and they usually suffice for the diagnosis of the osseous component of the injury  ; however, in most cases, supplemental imaging is needed to define characteristics fully, owing to the complex anatomy of this region. Comminuted fractures with fragment displacement of the calcaneus are common, and the relationship of the multiple fragments is difficult to appreciate on conventional radiographs. See Radiograph.
See the images of calcaneus fractures below.
Conventional radiographs may be negative in cases involving subtle fractures, particularly in cases involving stress fractures. Comminuted fractures and displacement are common in fractures of the calcaneus, and the relationship of the multiple fragments is difficult to appreciate on conventional radiographs.
CT is the modality of choice, especially in complex fracture patterns, although it is expensive and it imparts a relatively high dose of radiation; it should be used sparingly in young patients or in pregnant patients. It is noteworthy that CT tends to be somewhat overutilized in the United States; this tendency has increased in recent years.
MRI is expensive and may cause problems in patients with claustrophobia. MRI is sensitive in the immediate documentation of stress changes in osseous structures. MRI is well known to show even minor stress changes (eg, after a marathon) that occur before the actual stress fracture.
A severe bone contusion is associated with multiple microfractures, whereas a stress fracture involves a linear component; the distinction between the 2 diagnoses may seem arbitrary.
In the absence of a linear component, it may be difficult to distinguish an underlying severe stress reaction associated with a bone contusion from a stress fracture on MRI. Bone contusion associated with a stress fracture may be difficult to distinguish from red marrow. With MRI, it may be difficult to detect small intra-articular fragments—a fact that likely limits the use of MRI on a routine basis.
Scintigraphy is sensitive in imaging bone trauma but lacks the specificity and the spatial resolution that MRI provides. A physiologic periosteal reaction, bone tumor, avascular necrosis, plantar fasciitis, or bone spur can cause false-positive findings.
Conventional radiographic examination consists of axial and lateral views of the calcaneus and an anteroposterior (AP) view of the foot (see the images below). However, because of the complexity of the anatomy, multiple radiographic views are often necessary. Giannestras and Sammarco suggested that multiple views be used, including the oblique view.  Radiographs of the dorsal and lumbar spine are also often indicated, because an associated fracture is seen in a vertebral body in 10% of all patients. Further fractures of the tibia and fibula are seen in 9% of patients. Calcaneus fractures are bilateral in 5% of patients.
For the axial (Harris) view, see the images below.
For Rowe type fractures, see the images below.
For Essex-Lopresti fractures, see the images below.
Normal variants of calcaneus fractures are shown in the images below.
The lateral view is the primary projection on which a diagnosis of a fracture is made, although some subtle fractures may be missed when reliance is placed on a lateral view only. Lateral views show the Bohler tuber angle and the crucial angle of Gissane clearly.
Lorenz Bohler described the tuber-joint angle (the so-called Bohler angle). In determining the Bohler angle, a line is drawn between the posterior superior aspect of the calcaneus and the highest point of the posterior subtalar articular surface; a second line, which intersects the first, is drawn from the highest point of the anterior process to the posterior margin of the subtalar surface. The angle that results from their intersection measures 20-40° (see the image below).
In intra-articular fractures of the calcaneus, the subtalar joint is depressed, causing a decrease in the Bohler angle. The Bohler angle may also be decreased in some calcaneus fractures that do not involve the subtalar joint. A flat Bohler angle is associated with intra-articular fractures; in such cases, the prognosis is poorer than it is in cases in which the angle is maintained. [10, 23]
In a study of 424 patients with calcaneus fractures, the mean Bohler angle was 29.4º. An angle of 20º or less was highly accurate in determining the presence of a fracture. An angle below 25º was moderately predictive;. 
The axial view is used to evaluate the subtalar joint and the width of the calcaneus (see the images below). Normally, in an adult, the calcaneus measures 30-35 mm in width. A fracture may cause the calcaneus to increase in width; the expanded, fractured calcaneus may then impinge upon the fibula, causing entrapment of the peroneal tendons.
The AP view is essential for evaluating the calcaneocuboid joint (see the image below). This view also demonstrates avulsion fractures of the anterior lateral aspect of the calcaneus.
Various oblique views have been advocated. These are valuable in demonstrating fracture extending into the joint and loss of parallelism of articular surfaces.
Oblique views (ie, the Broden view) can define incongruity of the subtalar joint. These images are obtained by internally rotating the foot 45°, with the heel resting on the radiographic plate; the beam is directed cephalad in angles varying from 10° to 40°.
Peroneal tenography involves injecting iodinated contrast material into the peroneal tendon sheaths under fluoroscopic guidance. The contrast material then descends behind the lateral malleolus.
Peroneal tenography helps in diagnosing abnormal conditions after calcaneus fractures or other trauma, such as peroneal tendon dislocation resulting from skiing accidents. Compression of the tendon sheath associated with partial or complete obstruction of the flow of contrast and tendon displacement may be depicted. Aspiration of the injected contrast material following use of a local anesthetic may relieve pain and help determine the source of the pain.
Conventional radiography is the primary imaging modality in cases of suspected ankle fractures. Radiography may be the only modality required, though it is not always capable of depicting the relationship of bone fragments to the joint and to each other.
In complex fractures, CT scanning is used in addition to conventional radiography.
Conventional radiography is inexpensive and is universally available. It exposes the patient to a modest radiation dose. Study results are reproducible, and the images are easy to interpret.
Measuring the various angles not only enables reliable diagnosis but also helps in determining the ultimate prognosis.
Various anatomic variants in the calcaneus may mimic fractures.
Os subcalcis is a calcaneal apophysis seen in the adolescent on the posteroinferior plantar surface of the calcaneus, which is normally not visible on lateral radiographs.
The unfused secondary ossification center for calcaneal tuberosity may produce a simulated fracture.
Failed union of a portion of calcaneal apophysis in an adult may superficially mimic a fracture.
Calcaneus secundarius is an accessory ossicle attached to the posterosuperior aspect of the calcaneus.
The sustentaculum tali can produce a simulated fracture on the superior margin on lateral views.
Prominent trabeculation can simulate a fracture on plain radiographs and CT scans.
False-negative radiographic findings may occur when images show subtle fracture lines. These fractures may be confirmed with scintigraphy and/or MRI.
CT is the modality of choice for calcaneus fractures. Coronal and axial views are generally obtained. Involvement of the subtalar joint can be clearly appreciated, and CT enables optimal evaluation of calcaneal widening (see the images below). [16, 1, 17]
Sanders developed a classification system based on coronal and axial CT scans of the calcaneus. [24, 25] This classification is the one used most frequently today in treatment decision making and reporting of results. This system defines 4 types of calcaneus fractures:
Type 1 consists of nondisplaced fractures
Type 2 consists of fractures that are split into 2 parts
Type 3 are depressed fractures and/or fractures that are split into 3 parts
Type 4 fractures are comminuted fractures (see the images below)
Patients with type 1 injuries do well with nonoperative treatment; patients with injuries of types 2 and 3 may be treated effectively with open reduction and internal fixation; and type 4 injuries defy operative reduction. 
CT is occasionally performed to diagnose stress fractures. CT is capable of demonstrating disruption of the bony cortex and periostitis in most individuals. Its sensitivity is higher than that of plain radiography. However, compared with MRI or bone scanning, CT has low sensitivity for stress reactions and fractures; this leads to a high rate of false-negative results.
Bradley and Davies studied soft tissue abnormalities occurring after calcaneus fractures  and determined that CT in both the immediate postfracture period and in the late phase may be used to detect and classify soft tissue changes.
CT scans of 50 acute calcaneus fractures were compared with scans of 77 fractures in which the date of injury preceded the CT study by 6 months or more. The investigators found that 42 of the fractures (84%) in the acute group and 55 in the chronic group (71%) were classified as intra-articular; these fractures formed the basis of the study.
The alterations in the position of the peroneal tendons in the 2 groups were similar, with a 5% or smaller difference in each category. In the acute group, the peroneal tendons were of normal location in 40.4% of cases; in 11.9% of cases, the peroneal tendons were entrapped by bone; subluxation was evident in 33.3% of cases; and dislocations were present in 14.2% of cases. Structural abnormalities of the peroneal tendons and surrounding soft tissues were identified in 52.4% of patients in the acute group and in 61.1% of patients in the chronic group.
The incidence of partial rupture of the peroneal tendons in the chronic group was approximately one third that in the acute group, but the low incidence of complete tendon rupture remained unchanged.
The inference from these observations is that, in most cases, partial peroneal tendon rupture is reversible, whereas complete rupture is not. Seven fractures were common to both series; from this limited group, the identification of hemorrhage around the peroneal tendons in the acute phase was shown not to be related to the subsequent development of chronic stenosing tenosynovitis. Various abnormalities of the medial tendons of the hindfoot were identified in 17% of patients in the acute group and in 18% of patients in the chronic group.
CT is the modality of choice for calcaneus fractures. Confidence in the diagnosis made on the basis of a positive CT scan of the affected area is high.
Furey evaluated 30 calcaneus fractures to assess the degree of interobserver variability by using the Sanders classification system and found that the Sanders classification system achieved moderate agreement among users and was thus useful.  Thirty CT scans of calcaneus fractures taken over a 5-year period in 2 tertiary care centers were chosen randomly. Three orthopedic surgeons and 1 senior orthopedic resident reviewed the scans and classified the fractures.
The results were analyzed by using a weighted kappa test that included the subcategories. The weighted kappa value was 0.56, with a 95% confidence interval (CI) of 0.45-0.67. The subcategories of the classification were further combined, and a second analysis was performed to assess agreement between general classes. The weighted kappa value was 0.48, with a 95% CI of 0.37-0.59.
Brunner et al conducted a study to evaluate the impact of 3-dimensional (3D) CT volume rendering on the interobserver and intraobserver reliability of 6 commonly used classification systems in the assessment of calcaneal fractures. In the study, 4 independent observers with different levels of clinical training evaluated 64 fractures according to the classifications of the Orthopaedic Trauma Association (OTA), Essex-Lopresti, Sanders, Crosby, Zwipp, and Regazzoni, using 2-dimensional CT scans with multiplanar reconstructions and 3D volume-rendering reconstructions. The results revealed that 3D reconstructions may have other benefits not evaluated in the presented study and may give useful information not captured by current classification systems. 
In cases of stress fractures, a well-defined cortical discontinuity is suggestive of a fracture. However, the rate of false-negative results is high. Therefore, in the appropriate clinical setting, CT may be skipped, and either MRI or bone scanning may be performed.
Repeat CT scanning is not an attractive alternative, though it may result in the correct diagnosis because of interval development of necrosis. Prominent trabeculation can simulate a fracture on CT.
MRI is generally not used in the diagnosis of calcaneus fractures. However, MRI is often useful in patients with suspected stress fractures, particularly those with severe osteoporosis in whom skeletal scintigraphy may produce false-negative findings as a result of generalized poor uptake of tracer (see the images below).
MRI is highly sensitive for the detection of bone marrow changes. Anatomic resolution is better with MRI than with radionuclide imaging. Bone contusions are also well depicted on MRI.
On MRI, stress fractures typically appear as areas of low signal intensity on T1- and T2-weighted images. They often appear as a band of low signal intensity that arises from the cortex of the bone and extends perpendicular to the surface of the bone. If imaging is performed within 4 weeks of the injury, an area of high signal intensity often can be observed on T2-weighted images; this represents associated edema or hemorrhage.
Fat-suppressed sequences are sensitive to bone marrow edema, which accompanies bone bruises and stress fractures.
MRI also has a place in the investigation of ligamentous and tendon injury in association with calcaneus fractures.
Confidence in the imaging findings is usually high in a patient who is believed on clinical grounds to have a stress fracture. MRI findings may be positive within 24 hours of the onset of symptoms. Stress fractures may take longer to become evident on radionuclide bone scans, particularly in patients with osteoporosis. MRI may be used to evaluate tendon and ligamentous injuries noninvasively.
Many pathologies can cause bone marrow edema; in patients with a history of trauma, the presence of edema may lead to an incorrect diagnosis of fracture. Pathologies associated with edema include osteomyelitis and neoplasm. The linear hypointensity is usually helpful in identifying stress fractures.
Ultrasonography of the foot region is indicated for the evaluation of the presence of foreign bodies. It is also indicated for the evaluation of dislocation of the peroneal tendons; lesions in the flexor and extensor tendons; and osseous capsular and ligamentous avulsions.
Signs of pathology that are apparent on sonograms of soft tissue include articular effusion, fluid conglomeration, ossification, and the development of vascular lesions.
Ultrasonography is operator and institution dependent, and musculoskeletal ultrasonography is not universally available. Sonograms of the hindfoot and ankle commonly depict articular, bursal, and tendon-sheath fluid in asymptomatic volunteers. The presence of fluid in these locations, even when unilateral or asymmetric, does not necessarily imply underlying abnormality.
Bone scintigraphy is typically utilized in cases in which radiographic and CT findings are negative for suspected fractures (see the image below).
Stress fractures are relatively easily diagnosed with skeletal scintigraphy. The degree of confidence is high, because the diagnosis of stress fracture may be reliably excluded when bone scans are normal. Stress fractures are associated with hyperemia in the first 2 phases of the 3-phase bone scan. The first phase demonstrates increased flow of blood in the arterial phase, and the second phase demonstrates tissue hyperemia. The third phase demonstrates increased osteoblastic activity in response to the stress fracture.  The injury is manifested by increased radionuclide uptake at the fracture site.
In adults, detection of hyperemia is straightforward, but problems may arise in children, because in children, the uptake of radionuclide is often increased around the epiphyses; contralateral images are often needed for comparison. In children, epiphyseal uptake may mask increased radionuclide uptake caused by osteoblastic activity.
Osteomyelitis, calcaneonavicular bars, osteoarthritis, erosive arthritis, tumors, and pathologic fractures may have an appearance similar to that of fractures on scintigraphy. In patients with multiple stress fractures, an accurate determination of the age of the fracture is not always possible. In patients with severe osteoporosis, the level of tracer uptake by the bone may be too low, and false-negative results may be produced.
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Ali Nawaz Khan, MBBS, FRCS, FRCP, FRCR Consultant Radiologist and Honorary Professor, North Manchester General Hospital Pennine Acute NHS Trust, UK
Ali Nawaz Khan, MBBS, FRCS, FRCP, FRCR is a member of the following medical societies: American Association for the Advancement of Science, American Institute of Ultrasound in Medicine, British Medical Association, Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of the United States, British Society of Interventional Radiology, Royal College of Physicians, Royal College of Radiologists, Royal College of Surgeons of England
Disclosure: Nothing to disclose.
Rumana Rahim, MBBS, MRCS, FRCR Consultant Radiologist, Kings College Hospital, Denmark Hill, London, UK
Disclosure: Nothing to disclose.
Klaus L Irion, MD, PhD Consulting Staff, The Cardiothoracic Centre Liverpool NHS Trust, The Royal Liverpool University Hospital, UK
Disclosure: Nothing to disclose.
Thomas Lee Pope, MD, FACR Radisphere National Radiology Group
Thomas Lee Pope, MD, FACR is a member of the following medical societies: American Roentgen Ray Society, International Skeletal Society, Radiological Society of North America, South Carolina Medical Association, Society of Breast Imaging
Disclosure: Nothing to disclose.
Felix S Chew, MD, MBA, MEd Professor, Department of Radiology, Vice Chairman for Academic Innovation, Section Head of Musculoskeletal Radiology, University of Washington School of Medicine
Disclosure: Nothing to disclose.
Michael A Bruno, MD, MS, FACR Professor of Radiology and Medicine, Pennsylvania State University College of Medicine; Director, Radiology Quality Management Services, The Penn State Milton S Hershey Medical Center
Michael A Bruno, MD, MS, FACR is a member of the following medical societies: American College of Radiology, American Roentgen Ray Society, Association of University Radiologists, Radiological Society of North America, Society of Nuclear Medicine and Molecular Imaging, Society of Skeletal Radiology
Disclosure: Received royalty from Oxford Press for book author/editor & reviewer; Received royalty from Elsevier Press for book author / editor.
The authors and editors of Medscape Reference gratefully acknowledge the contributions of previous authors Sumaira MacDonald, MBChB, PhD, MRCP, FRCR,and Shazeya Sarwar, MBBS, MRCP, to the development and writing of this article.
Calcaneus Fracture Imaging
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