Résumé : The main objective of this study was to evaluate the long-term clinical and radiological outcomes of arthroscopic-assisted foveal repair of proximal triangular fibrocartilage complex (TFCC) tears with an anchor. The secondary objective was to look for ligament damage associated with TFCC tears. Twenty-four patients who underwent foveal repair of the TFCC were evaluated retrospectively: 16 stage 2 and 8 stage 3 in the Atzei-EWAS classification. The TFCC was repaired with an anchor using an expanded 6U approach. Systematic testing of intrinsic and extrinsic ligaments was performed. The assessment criteria were pain on a visual analog scale (VAS), wrist joint range of motion, grip strength and pronation-supination strength, and the QuickDASH and PRWE outcome scores. X-rays were also taken to assess anchor position and to look for distal radioulnar (DRU) joint damage. The average follow-up was 44 months. After the surgical repair, pain was reduced (7.36 ± 1.3 preoperatively vs. 0.69 ± 1.3 postoperatively; P < 0.001), the QuickDASH score improved (52.1 ± 16 vs. 21.7 ± 7; P < 0.001), the PRWE score improved (83.7 ± 35 vs. 9.3 ± 12; P < 0.001) as did strength (35 vs. 43 kg; P < 0.001). The DRU joint stability was also significantly improved. The time away from work was 2.6 months. During the arthroscopy exploration, 25% of patients had an ulnotriquetral ligament lesion and 8% had an ulnolunar ligament lesion in combination with their TFCC tear. Fifteen anchors were positioned in the anatomical fovea (62%). No DRU joint damage was noted. Six patients had neurapraxia of the dorsal branch of the ulnar nerve, although it recovered spontaneously. One patient still had hypoesthesia of the ulnar side of the fifth finger at 48 months. Arthroscopic-assisted foveal repair of the TFCC yields good results in terms of pain, strength and DRU joint stability. In one-quarter of cases, TFCC foveal tears are associated with lesions of the ulnotriquetral ligament. There is no long-term degeneration of the DRU joint.