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MH residency-Lumbar Stabilization

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10 papers 25 to 100 followers
Seung Ok Baek, Hee Kyung Cho, Gil Su Jung, Su Min Son, Yun Woo Cho, Sang Ho Ahn
BACKGROUND CONTEXT: Transcutaneous neuromuscular electrical stimulation (NMES) can stimulate contractions in deep lumbar stabilizing muscles. An optimal protocol has not been devised for the activation of these muscles by NMES, and information is lacking regarding an optimal stimulation point on the abdominal wall. PURPOSE: The goal was to determine a single optimized stimulation point on the abdominal wall for transcutaneous NMES for the activation of deep lumbar stabilizing muscles...
September 1, 2014: Spine Journal: Official Journal of the North American Spine Society
Alon Rabin, Anat Shashua, Koby Pizem, Ruthy Dickstein, Gali Dar
STUDY DESIGN: Randomized controlled trial. OBJECTIVE: To determine the validity of a previously suggested clinical prediction rule (CPR) for identifying patients most likely to experience short-term success following lumbar stabilization exercise (LSE). Background Although LSE is commonly used by physical therapists in the management of low back pain, it does not seem to be more effective than other interventions. A 4-item CPR for identifying patients most likely to benefit from LSE has been previously suggested but has yet to be validated...
January 2014: Journal of Orthopaedic and Sports Physical Therapy
James Steele, Stewart Bruce-Low, Dave Smith
OBJECTIVE: To review the specificity of exercises designed to condition the lumbar extensor musculature (ie, lumbar erector spinae and multifidus). METHODS: A review of studies examining effects of exercises designed to condition the lumbar extensors was conducted. Included were studies that examined the acute activation and chronic adaptation of the lumbar extensor musculature in response to benches and roman chair trunk extensions, free weights exercises (ie, deadlifts, squats, good-mornings, etc), floor and stability ball exercise (ie, trunk extensions, bridging, four-point kneeling, etc) and resistance machines (ie, those with and without pelvic restraints)...
March 2015: British Journal of Sports Medicine
Joseph K Lee, Jaime Gomez, Christopher Michelsen, Yongjung Kim, Mark Moldavsky, Suresh Reddy Chinthakunta, Saif Khalil
STUDY DESIGN: An in vitro biomechanical study. OBJECTIVE: To perform in vitro biomechanical testing on a lumbar spine using a 6-degree-of-freedom machine. To compare the range of motion (ROM), intradiscal pressure, and facet force of different 3-level dynamic stabilization constructs with traditional rigid constructs. To determine the effect of decreasing the stiffness of the dynamic construct on the various parameters. SUMMARY OF BACKGROUND DATA: Dynamic stabilization systems are a surgical option that may minimize the development of adjacent segment disease...
October 15, 2013: Spine
Hye Jin Moon, Kyoung Hyo Choi, Dae Ha Kim, Ha Jeong Kim, Young Ki Cho, Kwang Hee Lee, Jung Hoo Kim, Yoo Jung Choi
OBJECTIVE: To compare the effects of lumbar stabilization exercises and lumbar dynamic strengthening exercises on the maximal isometric strength of the lumbar extensors, pain severity and functional disability in patients with chronic low back pain (LBP). METHODS: Patients suffering nonspecific LBP for more than 3 months were included prospectively and randomized into lumbar stabilization exercise group (n=11) or lumbar dynamic strengthening exercise group (n=10)...
February 2013: Annals of Rehabilitation Medicine
Alon Rabin, Anat Shashua, Koby Pizem, Gali Dar
STUDY DESIGN: Interrater reliability. OBJECTIVES: (1) To examine the interrater reliability of an existing clinical prediction rule (CPR) to predict the success of lumbar stabilization exercises (LSE), and (2) to examine the interrater reliability of 4 clinical tests that may be useful in determining the need for LSE. BACKGROUND: Physical therapists commonly use LSE to manage patients with low back pain. The clinical efficacy of LSE is unclear...
February 2013: Journal of Orthopaedic and Sports Physical Therapy
Shane L Koppenhaver, Julie M Fritz, Jeffrey J Hebert, Greg N Kawchuk, Eric C Parent, Norman W Gill, John D Childs, Deydre S Teyhen
Understanding the clinical characteristics of patients with low back pain (LBP) who display improved lumbar multifidus (LM) muscle function after spinal manipulative therapy (SMT) may provide insight into a potentially synergistic interaction between SMT and exercise. Therefore, the purpose of this study was to identify the baseline historical and physical examination factors associated with increased contracted LM muscle thickness one week after SMT. Eighty-one participants with LBP underwent a baseline physical examination and ultrasound imaging assessment of the LM muscle during submaximal contraction before and one week after SMT...
October 2012: Journal of Electromyography and Kinesiology
Yu Okubo, Koji Kaneoka, Atsushi Imai, Itsuo Shiina, Masaki Tatsumura, Shigeki Izumi, Shumpei Miyakawa
STUDY DESIGN: Experimental laboratory study. OBJECTIVES: To measure trunk muscle activity using wire electrodes during lumbar stabilization exercises and to examine if more effective exercises to activate the deep trunk muscles (local muscles) exist. BACKGROUND: Lumbar stabilization exercises are performed to improve motor control of trunk muscles. However, the magnitude of activation of local muscles during lumbar stabilization exercises is not clear...
November 2010: Journal of Orthopaedic and Sports Physical Therapy
Deydre S Teyhen, Timothy W Flynn, John D Childs, Lawrence D Abraham
BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: A clinical prediction rule (CPR) has been reported to identify patients with low back pain who are likely to benefit from stabilization exercises. The aim of this study was to characterize the spinal motion, using digital fluoroscopic video, of a subgroup of subjects with low back pain. SUBJECTS: Twenty subjects who were positive on the CPR were compared with 20 control subjects who were healthy. METHODS: The magnitude and timing of lumbar sagittal-plane intersegmental angular and linear displacement were assessed...
March 2007: Physical Therapy
Sylvain G Grenier, Stuart M McGill
OBJECTIVE: To determine whether the abdominal hollowing technique is more effective for lumbar spine stabilization than a full abdominal muscle cocontraction. DESIGN: Within-subject, repeated-measures analysis of variance was used to examine the effect of combining each of 4 loading conditions with either the hollow or brace condition on the dependent variables of stability and compression. A simulation was also conducted to assess the outcome of a person activating just the transversus abdominis during the hollow...
January 2007: Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation
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