2: The Spi pdf Download and Read Free Online Manual Mobilization of the Joints, Vol. 2: The 2: The Spine, 6th edition by Freddy M Kaltenborn Free PDF. This book is a companion to Manual Mobilization of the Joints, Volume 2: The Spine. This textbook introduces manual extremity joint evaluation, mobilization, and Teachers of Kaltenborn-Evjenth OMT notice subtle differences in grip and patient positioning compared with previous editions. [KB PDF]. Free Download Manual Mobilization of the Joints, Vol. 2: The Spine, 5th ed., Download Full Online by - Freddy M. Kaltenborn Free Book.
|Language:||English, Indonesian, Portuguese|
|ePub File Size:||26.49 MB|
|PDF File Size:||14.85 MB|
|Distribution:||Free* [*Register to download]|
Manual mobilization of the joints vol 1 the extremities pdf. 1: The Extremities Freddy M. Kaltenborn Publisher: Norli Release Date: ISBN. pdf - caryney download freddy m kaltenborn book pdf in epub form Manual mobilization of the joints kaltenborn - smscloob kubota xt manual [freddy_m. Manual Mobilization of the Joints Vol 1: The Extremities pdf epub ebooks download free, download more free pdf, epub ebooks of Kaltenborn.
Surenkok et al. This increased scapular movement may constitute the mechanism of improving shoulder movement. The reverse distraction technique, which was proposed by Stenvers 17 and later used by Vermeulen 24 , is different from the scapular mobilization technique in that glide is applied to the scapula in the medial and downward rotation direction, along with lateral distraction at desired elevation angles to the humerus at the glenohumeral joint, with the patient lying on the unaffected side.
In this study, there was a significant improvement in pain in both groups, which is in accordance with previous studies 17 , 22 , 24 , A decrease in pain after joint mobilization has been attributed to various mechanisms, such as neurophysiological effects achieved by the stimulation of type II mechanoreceptors and by inhibition of type IV nociceptors 38 , stimulation of Golgi tendon organ activity, and reflex inhibition of the muscle at the end of the passive joint mobilization Joint mobilization decreases muscle activity, reducing muscle concentric activation, pain, and muscle tension in periarticular tissue The comparison of the two techniques revealed that the reverse distraction technique was significantly better than the Kaltenborn technique.
There is presently no published study that can support and explain this finding, and further research is required in this regard. Stenvers 17 stated in a retrospective study that the glenohumeral joint capsule can be stretched both by fixing the scapula and mobilizing the humerus and by fixing the humerus and mobilizing the scapula. In biomechanical terms, it was suggested that during the movement of the humerus relative to the scapula, the scapula is not stabilized effectively.
As a result, a laterally directed force is applied to the acromion and further to the clavicle to help stabilize the scapula indirectly via the sternoclavicular and acromioclavicuar joints. Furthermore, the movement of the humerus causes pain. Because of this pain, it is not possible to exert force on the glenohumeral joint capsule effectively.
Thus, the movement of the humerus relative to the fixed scapula, as used in traditional gliding techniques, is not an effective mobilization method. In contrast to the first method, in reverse distraction no force is applied to the acromion in order to counteract the rotation of the scapula since the scapula is held in place by the joint capsule.
The mobilizing force on the scapula is applied only to load the joint capsule, with no pain being caused. During the movement of the scapula with respect to the humerus, only the glenohumeral joint is involved, and the glenohumeral joint capsule is stretched without causing pain. Because of this mechanism, reverse distraction is a better mobilization method in terms of being less painful clinically.
In this study, active and passive abduction ROM in the frontal plane increased significantly after 18 treatment sessions in both groups, which supports the results of the studies conducted by Johnson et al.
Principles of Manual Therapy (a Manual Therapy Approach to Musculoskeletal Dysfunction)
This can be attributed to the following mechanical effects of mobilization on joint mobility: adhesions break up, realignment of collagen, or fiber gliding increase by specific movements that stress the capsular tissue Moreover, the induced rheological changes in synovial fluid, increased exchange of fluid between synovial tissue and the cartilage matrix, and enhanced synovial fluid turnover are found to be affected by joint mobilization However, in the present study, the reverse distraction technique was found to be significantly better than the traditionally used mobilization techniques in increasing shoulder abduction mobility.
It is known that patients with adhesive capsulitis may develop an alternative compensatory elevation strategy 43 , 44 , in particular by using excessive scapular movement during arm elevation. Fayad et al. Vermeulen et al. This could be due to capsular adhesion that prevents external rotation and gliding of the head of the humerus under the acromion simultaneously with elevation of the humerus in several planes.
Thus, the glenohumeral joint is blocked and the scapula is distracted outwards earlier by the humerus during elevation. Moreover, Lin et al.
They suggested that this increased trapezius muscle activity occurred to compensate limited glenohumeral motion in patients with adhesive capsulitis, resulting in abnormal scapular motion, excessive scapular elevation, and upward rotation during elevation of the arm. Thus, it can be concluded from the above studies that scapulohumeral rhythm is altered and there is excessive elevation, upward rotation, and lateral rotation of the scapula, with the aim to compensate for the limited glenohumeral elevation, in patients with adhesive capsulitis.
To restore normal glenohumeral ROM, abnormal scapular movement patterns should be corrected 48 , 49 , Because of capsular restriction, glenohumeral joint mobilization applied before scapular mobilization can be very painful, and improvement in joint mobility cannot be appreciated. It is known that the glenohumeral and scapulothoracic joints are in a closed kinetic chain. Therefore, it was assumed that, if glenohumeral mobilization increases shoulder movements 51 and normalizes scapulohumeral rhythm 52 , 53 , the reverse distraction technique should improve shoulder movements as it is directed towards gliding the scapula in medial and downward rotations with the humerus distracted at varying angles of elevation and forward flexion.
Thus, as positional correction of the scapula occurs with reverse distraction, there is an increase in mobility at the glenohumeral joint. Although no difference was found between the groups in external ROM and HBB reach measured for internal rotation, these variables improved significantly in both groups after the 18 treatment sessions.
In this posture an anterior translation of the first phalanx was achieved by placing an elastic band at the base of the first phalanx while stabilizing the metacarpophalangeal and wrist joints with pegs Fig. The third posture was aimed to improve the extension of the proximal interphalangeal joint by increasing the elasticity of the anterior ligament. With the aid of pegs the wrist was stabilized in partial extension, and the metacarpophalangeal in relative flexion, to relax the flexor musculoskeletal apparatus.
An elastic band was placed at the level of the second phalanx and was progressively tighten to bring the second phalanx backwards Fig. In the first session, two static splints were made with thermoplastic material. Later the splints were modified as the joint range of motion increased.
The patient used these splints throughout the nine months of treatment. This splint was well tolerated and eventually used the whole day. At week nine, the patient resumed her work, and used the splint only outside working hours.
The second splint was made for the night with slow and progressive wrist extension, flexion of the metacarpophalangeal joints, and extension of proximal and distal interphalangeal joints. Home work included: exercises with elastic bands Theraband , passive automobilizations, and different exercises to improve dexterity and manipulative skills in relation with her profession as goldsmith.
After nine weeks of treatment, at hospital discharge, a clear change in the clinical evolution, with a progressive recovery of the mobility of the hand, was registered. Goniometry demonstrated an increase in passive and active movement in all rigid joints Table 1. During the six month and three weeks period of outpatient rehabilitation the recovery of mobility, dexterity, strength and usefulness of the hand continued to improve.
The improvement in hand mobility was associated with an increase in strength. We evaluated of strength with the aid of a hydraulic grip dynamometer at final discharge Sahean, Korea.
At the end of the rehabilitation program the patient was able to fully resume her work as a goldsmith. Conclusions Improper initial treatment after hand trauma, inadequate management of inflammatory signs, especially pain and edema, a too aggressive mobilization, and a late start of treatment favoring the development of stiffness, are all causes of treatment failure.
At present, the stiff hand is not an infrequent complication of even simple hand traumatism. In our patient, the development of a stiff hand could have been favored by a too long period of immobilization, the initial treatment with too intense mobilization and early resistance training, or by the presence of complex regional pain syndrome, a less frequent syndrome more difficult to diagnose.
The present case illustrates the beneficial effects of the combination of paraffin, manual therapy, pegboard work and splinting in the treatment of the post-traumatic stiff hand. The initiation of combination therapy was accompanied by a clear change in the evolution with gradual reduction of stiffness. Functional recovery was satisfactory, allowing the patient to resume her work as a goldsmith. After an injury, connective tissue repair takes place following inflammatory, proliferative and organizational phases which need to be considered to establish an adequate plan of physiotherapy [ 14 , 15 ].
According to Kaltenborn [ 13 ] manual therapy allows to stretch the shortened tissue increasing the range of motion. However, other authors consider that the use of manual therapy as a tool for the modification of connective tissue requires further investigation [ 6 , 16 ].
Epub Manual Mobilization of the Joints, Vol. 2: The Spine, 6th edition PDF [DOWNLOAD]
We complemented this treatment with pegboard work and splinting. Although pegboard work has been used in the treatment of the stiff hand for decades [ 2 , 17 ], there is scant information on this therapy in the literature.
There is a lack of information on the role of pegboard work in the rehabilitation of the stiff hand, the postures to be applied, or the optimal duration of sessions.
The use of pegboard work in the treatment of joint stiffness is based on evidence from pre-clinical and clinical studies showing that the application of sustained, low intensity tension to scars tissue may reorientate collagen fibers and result in permanent elongation [ 2 , 5 , 7 ]. The choice at this duration is based on previous studies showing that it allows elongation of the connective tissue in the supraspinose ligament [ 18 ].
In contrast with pegboard, splinting is widely used in the treatment of the stiff hand.
Michlovitz recommended the use of splints together with passive mobilization to treat stiffness [ 19 ]. Flowers et al. The optimal duration of the use of splinters may vary according to the clinical condition.
Limb elevation usually does not resolve chronic swelling. In our case, swelling was reduced after simultaneous application of manual drainage techniques, compressive measures and limb elevation.
In accordance with published results, this study demonstrated that shoulder function gets better with improvement in scapular and shoulder movements Therefore, the significant improvements in abduction mobility and pain achieved by the reverse distraction technique can correlate with functional improvement. Clinically, reverse distraction improves abduction ranges, decreases pain, and improves functional status more effectively than conventionally used mobilization techniques in adhesive capsulitis patients.
As opposed to other techniques, application of this technique was found to be painless, which allows applying greater force directed to the glenohumeral capsule, thereby achieving mobility at the glenohumeral joint easily and efficiently.
Moreover, this can also be useful in positional correction of the scapula in patients with adhesive capsulitis. The limitations of the present study are as follows. First, convenience sampling was used in this study, which limits the generalizability of the results to the entire population.
Second, the duration of the treatment was relatively low, and further studies are recommended to evaluate the effect of longer treatment. Third, the study allowed all movements during daily activities, making it impossible to control for individual differences in motions.
Future studies are therefore necessary, which may also involve scapular dyskinesis to investigate the effect of revere distraction on scapular positioning. In conclusion, the present study supports the clinical use of the reverse distraction technique as a mobilization method alternative to conventionally used techniques aimed at decreasing pain and improving ROM and functional scores in patients with adhesive capsulitis.
Neviaser TJ: Intra-articular inflammatory diseases of the shoulder. Instr Course Lect, , — Aydeniz A, Gursoy S, Guney E: Which musculoskeletal complications are most frequently seen in type 2 diabetes mellitus? J Int Med Res, , — Bridgman JF: Periarthritis of the shoulder and diabetes mellitus.
Ann Rheum Dis, , 69— Lundberg J: The frozen shoulder. Clinical and radiographical observations.
The effect of manipulation under general anesthesia. Structure and glycosaminoglycan content of the joint capsule. Local bone metabolism.
Acta Orthop Scand, , , 1— Br J Rheumatol, , — Arch Phys Med Rehabil, , — J Diabetes Complications, , — Arthroscopy, , 70— Neviaser JS: Arthrography of the shoulder joint: study of the findings in adhesive capsulitis of the shoulder. Study of the findings in adhesive capsulitis of the shoulder. Role of contracture of the coracohumeral ligament and rotator interval in pathogenesis and treatment. J Bone Joint Surg Am, , — Ann Rheum Dis, , — Am Fam Physician, , — Cyriax J: Textbook of Orthopedic Medicine, 8th ed.
A long-term follow-up. Nicholson GG: The effects of passive joint mobilization on pain and hypomobility associated with adhesive capsulitis of the shoulder.J Phys Ther Sci, , — The reverse distraction technique, which was proposed by Stenvers 17 and later used by Vermeulen 24 , is different from the scapular mobilization technique in that glide is applied to the scapula in the medial and downward rotation direction, along with lateral distraction at desired elevation angles to the humerus at the glenohumeral joint, with the patient lying on the unaffected side.
The key is to localize the contraction to the desired area. We complemented this treatment with pegboard work and splinting. The association between cervical spine curvature and neck pain.
Burrows H: Joint motion: method of measuring and recording. Spine Phila Pa ;33 5 — A more detailed description of detecting an arthrokinematic restriction or asymmetry, is covered in the Chapter 7, Principles of Diagnosis.