Trevor's Disease is a benign disorder, and no cases of malignant transformation have been reported. The causes are not known and the disease does not appear to be genetically transmitted. Typically a lesion will grow in size until skeletal maturity with a progression toward pain and arthrosis.
Patients with Trevor's Disease will have painless swelling or a mass on one side of the joint, limitation of motion, angular deformity, concomitant regional muscle wasting, and recurrent locking of the joint. It may be commonly confused with chondroblastoma, osteochondroma, or enchondroma.
Trevor's Disease should be treated if the lesion is causing pain, deformity, or interference with function.
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