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Asif Ilyas, MD

Contact Dr. Ilyas

925 Chestnut Street
5th Floor
Philadelphia, PA 19107

(267) 339-3500
(215) 503-0580 fax

Most Recent Peer-reviewed Publications

  1. Erratum to: 6-week radiographs unsuitable for diagnosis of suspected scaphoid fractures
  2. Timing of Debridement and Infection Rates in Open Fractures of the Hand: A Systematic Review
  3. Interosseous Ligament and Transverse Forearm Stability: A Biomechanical Cadaver Study
  4. Prospective Evaluation of Sleep Improvement Following Carpal Tunnel Release Surgery
  5. Prospective Evaluation of Opioid Consumption After Distal Radius Fracture Repair Surgery
  6. Hand Surgery and Fluoroscopic Eye Radiation Dosage: A Prospective Pilot Comparison of Large Versus Mini C-Arm Fluoroscopy Use
  7. Wide Awake Trigger Finger Release Surgery: Prospective Comparison of Lidocaine, Marcaine, and Exparel
  8. A Mobile-Based Surgical Simulation Application: A Comparative Analysis of Efficacy Using a Carpal Tunnel Release Module
  9. Interobserver Agreement of the Eaton-Glickel Classification for Trapeziometacarpal and Scaphotrapezial Arthrosis
  10. Preface
  11. Open Fractures of the Hand. Review of Pathogenesis and Introduction of a New Classification System
  12. Optimal Positioning for Volar Plate Fixation of a Distal Radius Fracture. Determining the Distal Dorsal Cortical Distance
  13. A prospective evaluation of opioid utilization after upper-extremity surgical procedures: Identifying consumption patterns and determining prescribing guidelines
  14. Assessment of decisional conflict about the treatment of carpal tunnel syndrome, comparing patients and physicians
  15. Assessment of decisional conflict about the treatment of trigger finger, comparing patients and physicians
  16. The Effect of Osteoporosis on Healing of Distal Radius Fragility Fractures
  17. Use of High-Speed X ray and Video to Analyze Distal Radius Fracture Pathomechanics
  18. Upper Extremity. Preface
  19. Acute compartment syndrome of the hand
  20. Accuracy of measurement of hand compartment pressures: A cadaveric study