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Pulmonary rehabilitation

F Vandenbos, D Pop, C Perrotin, N Venissac, J Mouroux
INTRODUCTION: Lung resection for cancer is the cause of significant postoperative pain. The aim of this study was to determine whether pulmonary rehabilitation could induce a resurgence of pain. METHODS: In 2014 and 2015, pulmonary rehabilitation was offered to all patients referred to our institution after lung resection for cancer. Patients were assessed at entry and departure for nociceptive pain, neuropathic pain (DN4), for quality of life using questionnaire EORTC QlQ-C30 and for anxiety and depression (HAD questionnaire)...
October 12, 2016: Revue des Maladies Respiratoires
Hung-Yu Huang, Pai-Chien Chou, Wen-Ching Joa, Li-Fei Chen, Te-Fang Sheng, Horng-Chyuan Lin, Lan-Yan Yang, Yu-Bin Pan, Fu-Tsai Chung, Chun-Hua Wang, Han-Pin Kuo
Pulmonary rehabilitation (PR) brings benefits to patients with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD). Negative pressure ventilation (NPV) increases ventilation and decreases hyperinflation as well as breathing work in COPD. We evaluated the long-term effects of a hospital-based PR program coupled with NPV support in patients with COPD on clinical outcomes.One hundred twenty-nine patients with COPD were followed up for more than 5 years, with the NPV group (n = 63) receiving the support of NPV (20-30 cm H2O delivery pressure for 60 min) and unsupervised home exercise program of 20 to 30 min daily walk, while the control group (n = 6) only received unsupervised home exercise program...
October 2016: Medicine (Baltimore)
Praful Schroff, Jason Hitchcock, Christopher Schumann, J Michael Wells, Mark T Dransfield, Surya P Bhatt
Rationale Current practice guidelines recommend pulmonary rehabilitation as an adjunct to standard pharmacologic therapy for individuals with moderate to severe chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD). Whether pulmonary rehabilitation benefits all subjects with COPD independent of baseline disease burden is not known. Objective To test whether pulmonary rehabilitation benefits patients with COPD independent of baseline exercise capacity, dyspnea and lung function. Methods Data from a prospectively maintained database of participants with COPD enrolled in pulmonary rehabilitation at the University of Alabama at Birmingham from 1996 to 2013 was retrospectively analyzed...
October 14, 2016: Annals of the American Thoracic Society
Joseph Em van Agteren, Kristin V Carson, Leong Ung Tiong, Brian J Smith
BACKGROUND: Lung volume reduction surgery (LVRS) performed to treat patients with severe diffuse emphysema was reintroduced in the nineties. Lung volume reduction surgery aims to resect damaged emphysematous lung tissue, thereby increasing elastic properties of the lung. This treatment is hypothesised to improve long-term daily functioning and quality of life, although it may be costly and may be associated with risks of morbidity and mortality. Ten years have passed since the last version of this review was prepared, prompting us to perform an update...
October 14, 2016: Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews
Francesca De Blasio, Erica P A Rutten, Emiel F M Wouters, Luca Scalfi, Francesco De Blasio, Marco A Akkermans, Martijn A Spruit, Frits M E Franssen
BACKGROUND: Visceral adipose tissue (VAT) was shown to be increased in patients with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) compared to control subjects with comparable body mass index (BMI). Our aim was to determine the relation of VAT by dual-energy x-ray absorptiometry (DEXA) in patients with COPD by disease severity, BMI, other indices of body composition and static lung volumes. METHODS: 294 COPD patients admitted for rehabilitation were studied. Lung function, static lung volumes and body composition (i...
2016: Multidisciplinary Respiratory Medicine
Janine Margarita Dizon, Karen Grimmer, Shingai Machingaidze, Pam McLaren, Quinette Louw
BACKGROUND: Little is known about allied health (AH) clinical practice guideline (CPG) activity in South Africa, and particularly in relation to primary health care (PHC). This paper reports on a scoping study undertaken to establish a reference framework, from which a comprehensive maximum variation sample could be selected. This was required to underpin robust sampling for a qualitative study aimed at understanding South African primary care AH therapy CPG activities. This paper builds on findings from the South African Guidelines Evaluation (Project SAGE) Flagship grant...
October 10, 2016: Health Research Policy and Systems
Jirakrit Leelarungrayub, Decha Pinkaew, Khanittha Wonglangka, Wichai Eungpinichpong, Jakkrit Klaphajone
Although previously proposed that chronic scleroderma should be cared for clinically and early rehabilitation should be performed in hospital by a chest physical therapist, little evidence is currently available on its benefits. Therefore, this study demonstrated the benefits of short-term pulmonary rehabilitation during hospitalization in a female patient with chronic scleroderma. The aim of rehabilitation was to improve ventilation and gas exchange by using airway clearance, chest mobilization, and breathing-relearning techniques, including strengthening the respiratory system and the muscles of the limbs by using the BreathMax(®) device and elastic bands...
2016: Clinical Medicine Insights. Circulatory, Respiratory and Pulmonary Medicine
Katie Hatt, Nicholas C Kinback, Anoop Shah, Ernesto Cruz, Eric L Altschuler
Since the late 1980s, lung transplant has become an option for some individuals (in 2014 4000 lung transplants were performed) with end-stage lung disease aimed to help these individuals restore function and improve survival and quality of life. Individuals living with end-stage lung disease are already deconditioned with poor endurance and limited exercise capacity. There are additional post-transplant factors which can contribute to poor endurance and decreased exercise capacity. While pulmonary rehabilitation in the pre-transplant phase is a crucial component for positive functional outcomes following lung transplant, the incidence of post-transplant complications, coupled with the need for immunosuppression often warrants close monitoring by medical professionals...
October 6, 2016: PM & R: the Journal of Injury, Function, and Rehabilitation
Lone Schaadt, Robin Christensen, Lars Erik Kristensen, Marius Henriksen
INTRODUCTION: Intensity of exercise is believed to be a key determinant of response to chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) rehabilitation. We hypothesized that a higher intensity of exercise, in combination with physiotherapist-led instructions and education in management of breathlessness, would lead to better self-management, possibly delaying calls to the emergency service and preventing hospitalization. OBJECTIVE: We aimed to test this hypothesis in a subsequent randomized trial, and in order to test study processes and estimate hospitalization rates, we did a small preliminary prospective cohort study on severe COPD patients referred to outpatient rehabilitation...
2016: International Journal of Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease
Inga Jarosch, Sebastian Gehlert, Daniel Jacko, Rembert Andreas Koczulla, Marion Wencker, Tobias Welte, Wilhelm Bloch, Sabina Janciauskiene, Klaus Kenn
BACKGROUND: Pulmonary rehabilitation (PR) improves oxidative capacity of peripheral muscles in patients with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD). The exercise-induced oxidative skeletal muscle adaptation in COPD patients with inherited alpha-1 antitrypsin deficiency (A1ATD) has not been studied. OBJECTIVES: To compare PR effects on skeletal muscle adaptation in COPD patients with and without A1ATD. METHODS: Nine COPD patients with A1ATD (genotype PiZZ, 6 receiving A1AT augmentation therapy), and 10 'usual' COPD patients (genotype PiMM) performed an incremental cycling test and underwent musculus vastus lateralis biopsies before and after a 3-week PR program including exercise training...
September 30, 2016: Respiration; International Review of Thoracic Diseases
Duong-Minh Nguyen, Isabelle Laffont, Arnaud Dupeyron
OBJECTIVE: Martial arts are physical and meditative discipline available as complementary strategies able to improve functional capacity, physical performances, postural control of patients suffering from chronical diseases. They can probably slow their clinical evolution. The objective of this communication is a review of the literature about the effects of martial arts training into a said chronical disease. MATERIAL/PATIENTS AND METHODS: A literature research in PubMed and Pedro databases was performed with the following keywords: martial arts, rehabilitation, chronic disease, neurologic disorders, heart disease, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, musculo-squelettal disorders, low back pain...
September 2016: Annals of Physical and Rehabilitation Medicine
Didier Saey
With more than 700,000 patients, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), a sickness characterized by a progressive alteration of lungs function, presents a major burden in Canada. Even though COPD is primarily a respiratory system disease, progressive sedentary lifestyle, reduced exercise capacity and a restricted participation in daily life activities, which all contribute to a poor health-related quality of life are common consequences of the disease progression. Cornerstone of the COPD management, there is unequivocal evidence that pulmonary rehabilitation is the most effective treatment to improve shortness of breath, exercise tolerance and quality of life of patients with COPD...
September 2016: Annals of Physical and Rehabilitation Medicine
Thomas Péron, Raphaëlle Plassat
OBJECTIVE: The "Centre médical & pédagogique (CM&P) de Rennes-Beaulieu" prepares adolescents for surgical treatment of their idiopathic scoliosis (IS). This surgery has respiratory short-term consequences to the forefront of immediate complications. Two years after the surgery, the ventilatory status is correlated to preoperative pulmonary function. The objective of the present work is to evaluate the effects of our preparation program. MATERIALS/PATIENTS AND METHODS: Eight teenagers followed our at home preparation program, including aerobic training, inspiratory muscle training and chest mobilizations during 2 months...
September 2016: Annals of Physical and Rehabilitation Medicine
Anne E Holland, Ajay Mahal, Catherine J Hill, Annemarie L Lee, Angela T Burge, Narelle S Cox, Rosemary Moore, Caroline Nicolson, Paul O'Halloran, Aroub Lahham, Rebecca Gillies, Christine F McDonald
BACKGROUND: Pulmonary rehabilitation is a cornerstone of care for COPD but uptake of traditional centre-based programmes is poor. We assessed whether home-based pulmonary rehabilitation, delivered using minimal resources, had equivalent outcomes to centre-based pulmonary rehabilitation. METHODS: A randomised controlled equivalence trial with 12 months follow-up. Participants with stable COPD were randomly assigned to receive 8 weeks of pulmonary rehabilitation by either the standard outpatient centre-based model, or a new home-based model including one home visit and seven once-weekly telephone calls from a physiotherapist...
September 26, 2016: Thorax
Shinji Teramoto
Many respiratory diseases including COPD are systemic disorders as well as pulmonary disorders. The diseases predominantly occurred in older peoples in advanced countries. Comprehensive therapeutic strategy including bronchodilators and systemic rehabilitation is necessary for maintenance of stable condition of pulmonary diseases. Importantly, physical activity is a key factor for the prognosis in the diseases, in this point, bone function and muscle function should be improved by the appropriate treatment...
2016: Clinical Calcium
Toshiaki Homma
Chronic respiratory disease, such as chronic obstructive pulmonary disease(COPD)continues to cause a heavy health and economic burden in the world. Lower-limb muscle dysfunction is a prominent and major extrapulmonary features in individuals with moderate-to-very severe COPD and has important clinical implications, such as reduced exercise tolerance, activity of daily living(ADL), health related quality of life(HRQOL)and even survival. Osteoporosis is also an important systemic feature of COPD. Osteoprotic fracture cause many symptoms and complications, including the impairment of ventilation, and create a heavy economic burden...
2016: Clinical Calcium
Charles D Ciccone
Medical marijuana continues to gain acceptance and become legalized in many states. Various species of the marijuana plant have been cultivated, and this plant can contain up to 100 active compounds known as cannabinoids. Two cannabinoids seem the most clinically relevant: Δ(9)-tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), which tends to produce the psychotropic effects commonly associated with marijuana, and cannabidiol (CBD), which may produce therapeutic effects without appreciable psychoactive properties. Smoking marijuana, or ingesting extracts from the whole plant orally (in baked goods, teas, and so forth), introduces variable amounts of THC, CBD, and other minor cannabinoids into the systemic circulation where they ultimately reach the central and peripheral nervous systems...
September 22, 2016: Physical Therapy
Palmira Bernocchi, Simonetta Scalvini, Tiziana Galli, Mara Paneroni, Doriana Baratti, Ottavia Turla, Maria Teresa La Rovere, Maurizio Volterrani, Michele Vitacca
BACKGROUND: Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) and chronic heart failure (CHF) frequently coexist, significantly reducing patients' quality of life and increasing morbidity and mortality. For either single disease, a multidisciplinary disease-management approach supported by telecommunication technologies offers the best outcome in terms of prolonged survival and reduced hospital readmissions. However, no data exist in patients with combined COPD/CHF. We planned a randomized controlled trial to investigate the feasibility and efficacy of an integrated, home-based, medical/nursing intervention plus a rehabilitation program versus conventional care in patients with coexisting COPD/CHF...
2016: Trials
Masahiro Yanagiya, Masaaki Sato, Shun Kawashima, Hideki Kuwano, Kazuhiro Nagayama, Jun-Ichi Nitadori, Masaki Anraku, Jun Nakajima
A patient with pleuroparenchymal fibroelastosis (PPFE) was successfully treated with living-donor lobar lung transplantation. A 27-year-old woman with a 3-month history of dyspnea received a diagnosis of PPFE. Her chest wall was extremely flattened over time, and her respiratory condition progressively deteriorated. She underwent semielective bilateral living-donor lobar lung transplantation. Her chest wall rigidity, which was secondary to PPFE, required intensive pulmonary rehabilitation postoperatively. By 6 months after transplantation, the flattening of her chest wall was reversed...
October 2016: Annals of Thoracic Surgery
Miguel Germán Borda, Carlos Andrés Celis-Preciado, Mario Ulises Pérez-Zepeda, Julián David Ríos-Zuluaga, Carlos Alberto Cano-Gutiérrez
INTRODUCTION: It has been reported that sarcopenia frequently co-exists with COPD/asthma, and can significantly affect quality of life and the control of chronic diseases. The aim of this study is to describe the association between COPD/asthma and sarcopenia. MATERIAL AND METHODS: Data was used from the SABE-Bogotá study, which included 2,000 older adults aged 60 years or more. It is a cross-probabilistic cluster sample with 81.9% coverage. The dependent variable was COPD/asthma...
September 14, 2016: Revista Española de Geriatría y Gerontología
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