Spinal Rehabilitation / Edition 1

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Overview

Topics include mobile spine technology and other types of computer-aided performance testing and rehabilitation, aquatic therapy, cardiac stress testing, and emergency procedures in the rehabilitation facility.

The book contains black-and-white illustrations.

This clinically-oriented text will provide chiropractic practitioners and students with a single, comprehensive reference on the application of principles of evaluation and exercise methodologies to spinal rehabilitation. Emphasizing the lumbo-pelvic spine (the low back), both low and high-technology approaches to rehabilitation are explored. Topics unique to this text include mobile spine technology and other types of computer-aided performance testing and rehabilitation, chapters on aquatic therapy, cardiac stress testing, and emergency procedures. Fresh approaches to well-known topics, including the application of radiological findings to exercise prescription and the use of functional capacity evaluations, bring new insights to basic principles.

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Editorial Reviews

From The Critics
Reviewer: Dana J Lawrence, DC, MMedEd, MA (Palmer College of Chiropractic)
Description: Information pertaining to the use of active exercise is provided in this book, alongside manual procedures. The first several chapters are intended as background information, then contributors provide evaluation principles and applications as well as computer-aided performance testing procedures, before they finally delve into principles of manual treatment. Thus they give a thorough overview of modem rehabilitation concepts before they join them to modern principles of manual therapy.
Purpose: The main objective is to provide a resource manual on the role that active exercise plays in reducing the likelihood of spinal injury, in maintaining or enhancing spinal health, and in the outpatient rehabilitation of individuals with spinal dysfunction.
Audience: While written largely for the chiropractic profession, this book interest others far beyond the chiropractic profession. I think it will be useful for anyone practicing any form of manual therapy (e.g., osteopaths, physiatrists), as well as physical therapists, exercise physiologists, rehabilitation specialists, and researchers.
Features: There are five main sections to the text. In the first section background information is provided on active exercise principles, including discussions of high versus low technology, emergency principles, and database and outcome management. Evaluation principles and procedures are covered in the section section, and a chapter on McKenzie technique is included here, as is information on functional capacity evaluation, the focused orthopedic exam, psychosocial profiling, cardiac evaluation, and radiological applications. In the third section contributors look closely at computer-aided performance testing, including three forms of dynamometry and 3-D kinematics. Manual treatment principles are examined in the fourth section, with a look at means to integrate active exercise with manual therapy, and exercise applications and methods are covered in the last section.
Assessment: The scope of coverage in this book will ensure that it is used both inside and outside the chiropractic profession. Some of the world's leading researchers and clinicians examine low back pain and rehabilitation principles, and there are contributions from a number of different disciplines. The editor brings together in one text information that can otherwise only be found by combing through numerous texts. Especially strong is the section on computer-aided performance testing, where a number of clinical pearls are included. It helps make reading computerized data printouts so much easier. It also ties in beautifully the concepts of manipulation with exercise. All in all, this is a very fine text.
Dana J. Lawrence
Information pertaining to the use of active exercise is provided in this book, alongside manual procedures. The first several chapters are intended as background information, then contributors provide evaluation principles and applications as well as computer-aided performance testing procedures, before they finally delve into principles of manual treatment. Thus they give a thorough overview of modem rehabilitation concepts before they join them to modern principles of manual therapy. The main objective is to provide a resource manual on the role that active exercise plays in reducing the likelihood of spinal injury, in maintaining or enhancing spinal health, and in the outpatient rehabilitation of individuals with spinal dysfunction. While written largely for the chiropractic profession, this book interest others far beyond the chiropractic profession. I think it will be useful for anyone practicing any form of manual therapy (e.g., osteopaths, physiatrists), as well as physical therapists, exercise physiologists, rehabilitation specialists, and researchers. There are five main sections to the text. In the first section background information is provided on active exercise principles, including discussions of high versus low technology, emergency principles, and database and outcome management. Evaluation principles and procedures are covered in the section section, and a chapter on McKenzie technique is included here, as is information on functional capacity evaluation, the focused orthopedic exam, psychosocial profiling, cardiac evaluation, and radiological applications. In the third section contributors look closely at computer-aided performance testing, including three formsof dynamometry and 3-D kinematics. Manual treatment principles are examined in the fourth section, with a look at means to integrate active exercise with manual therapy, and exercise applications and methods are covered in the last section. The scope of coverage in this book will ensure that it is used both inside and outside the chiropractic profession. Some of the world's leading researchers and clinicians examine low back pain and rehabilitation principles, and there are contributions from a number of different disciplines. The editor brings together in one text information that can otherwise only be found by combing through numerous texts. Especially strong is the section on computer-aided performance testing, where a number of clinical pearls are included. It helps make reading computerized data printouts so much easier. It also ties in beautifully the concepts of manipulation with exercise. All in all, this is a very fine text.
Booknews
Offers a resource manual addressing the role that active exercise plays in reducing the likelihood of spinal injury, in maintaining or enhancing spinal health, and in the outpatient rehabilitation of those with spinal dysfunction. Provides background on operating a rehabilitation facility, then presents recommendations for evaluation. Gives four methods for assessing spinal function and deals with manual therapy, then explains principles of exercise methodology. For health care professionals who use an active component to manage spinal dysfunction, including doctors of chiropractic and medicine, physical therapists, and athletic trainers. The editor teaches at Wolfe-Harris Center for Clinical Studies at Northwestern College of Chiropractic. Annotation c. Book News, Inc., Portland, OR (booknews.com)

4 Stars! from Doody
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780838536858
  • Publisher: McGraw-Hill Companies, The
  • Publication date: 9/1/1999
  • Edition description: New Edition
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 581
  • Product dimensions: 8.58 (w) x 11.22 (h) x 1.16 (d)

Table of Contents

Contributors vii
Foreword ix
Preface xi
Acknowledgments xiii
Section I. Introduction: Foundation Principles 1
1. The Role of Active Exercise in the Management of Musculoskeletal Spinal Dysfunction: A Review of the Literature 3
2. Database and Outcome Management 15
3. The Integration of Passive and Active Care 39
4. High Versus Low Technology 73
5. Patient Education and Activation 85
6. Emergency Principles and Applications for the Outpatient Rehabilitation Facility 95
Section II. Evaluation Principles and Applications 123
7. Advanced Issues Associated with the Focused Orthopedic Evaluation 125
8. Evaluating the Patient Using the McKenzie Approach 147
9. The Functional Capacity Evaluation: Foundation Principles and Applications 181
10. Advanced Issues of Functional Testing and Patient Outcomes Assessment 197
11. The Psychosocial Profile of the Chronic Back Patient 231
12. Applications of Radiological Findings for Exercise Prescription 245
13. Cardiac Evaluation of the Spinal Rehabilitation Patient 281
Section III. Computer-Aided Performance Testing and Rehabilitation 291
14. Triaxial Dynamometry 293
15. Isometric Dynamometry 339
16. Three-Dimensional Spinal Kinematics 351
17. Isokinetic Dynamometry 369
Section IV. Principles of Manual Treatment Methods in the Rehabilitation of Spinal Dysfunction 399
18. The Integration of Spinal Manual Adjustive Therapies with Exercise 401
19. Mechanically-Assisted Spinal Mobilization: Principles and Applications 417
20. Soft-Tissue Assessment and Treatment Principles for Spinal Dysfunction 443
Section V. Exercise Methodology: Principles and Applications 453
21. Exercise Physiology: Application in Rehabilitation 455
22. Principles and Methods of Low Technology Exercise and Exercise Progression: Spinal Stabilization 467
23. Aquatic Rehabilitation for Low Back Dysfunction 511
24. Selecting Effective, Safe Exercise for Older Adults: Do's, Don'ts, and Maybe's Related to the Spine 541
25. Motivation and Exercise Compliance Among Older Adults 555
Index 569
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