Maitland's Clinical Companion E-Book

An Essential Guide for Students
 
 
Churchill Livingstone (Verlag)
  • 1. Auflage
  • |
  • erschienen am 20. Oktober 2009
  • |
  • 672 Seiten
 
E-Book | PDF mit Adobe DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-0-7020-4257-7 (ISBN)
 
This reference is ideal for students who need support during their neuromusculoskeletal clinical practice in areas such as communication, clinical reasoning, examination and assessment. It is a vital source for understanding the role of mobilization and manipulation in helping to maximize the recovery, rehabilitation and functioning of patients with movement-related disorders. The principles of the Maitland Concept of Manipulative Physiotherapy are applied to each body region so as to guide the student through to the appropriate selection, application and progression of mobilization and manipulation techniques within the context of contemporary physiotherapeutic rehabilitation. A vital companion to the classic texts - Maitland's Vertebral Manipulation and Maitland's Peripheral Manipulation - which promotes a patient-centred approach to neuromusculoskeletal disorders.
  • Learning objectives and self-assessment questions in every chapter enables students to reflect on their knowledge
  • Case studies highlights key aspects of the concepts to clinical practice
  • Clinical profiles for common neuromusculoskeletal conditions
  • Techniques described and accompanied by over 500 images
  • Picture key to identify types of examination, decision-making and techniques within the text
  • Englisch
  • St. Louis
Elsevier Health Sciences
  • 156,60 MB
978-0-7020-4257-7 (9780702042577)
0702042579 (0702042579)
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
  • Front Cover
  • Maitland'sClinical Companion: An Essential Guide for Students
  • Copyright Page
  • Contents
  • Preface
  • Dedication
  • Acknowledgements
  • Sources of Illustrations
  • Picture Key
  • Section 1: Principles
  • Chapter 1 How to use the Maitland Concept of Manipulative Physiotherapy in clinical practice - an overview
  • What should I do on receiving a referral? An overview
  • What Personal Qualities do I need to help me to establish a comprehensive platform of clinical practice and enable me to develo
  • What constitutes the framework of the Maitland Concept?
  • References
  • Chapter 2 How to explain the Maitland Concept to patients and to colleagues
  • References
  • Chapter 3 How to define mobilization and manipulation
  • What are Physiotherapy Core Skills?
  • What is Manual Therapy/Manipulative Physiotherapy?
  • References
  • Chapter 4 The evidence which supports the use of mobilization and manipulation in clinical practice
  • Searching for evidence
  • Evidence-based (supporting) practice
  • Theoretical knowledge and research transferable into clinical practice
  • Barriers to recovery
  • References
  • Chapter 5 Paradigms and models - the overall role of mobilization and manipulation in rehabilitation and clinical practice
  • Introduction
  • What is a paradigm?
  • What is the basis of physiotherapy diagnosis?
  • Which models of rehabilitation relate to my role as a movement therapist?
  • Why move from a biomedical to a bio-psychosocial paradigm?
  • What is the role of neurophysiological models in clinical practice?
  • What is the role of cognitive behavioural perspectives in clinical practice?
  • What is the role of biomechanical perspectives in clinical practice?
  • References
  • Chapter 6 Clinical Reasoning and the Maitland Concept
  • How should I define Clinical Reasoning?
  • How to use algorithms, decision trees and flowcharts
  • How can I further structure and order my thinking and clinical reasoning?
  • How to plan various stages of the therapeutic process (see also Appendix 2)
  • References
  • Chapter 7 Assessment - how and when to assess the effects of each technique
  • Introduction - What is Analytical Assessment?
  • What forms of assessment can I use in clinical practice?
  • When should I use reassessment?
  • How should I assess whilst performing a treatment procedure?
  • When should I carry out a retrospective assessment?
  • How and when to make a prognosis
  • References
  • Chapter 8 How to carry out an ordered, structured and individualized examination of the neuromusculoskeletal system
  • (A) Examination Formatand Aims
  • Format of Examination
  • Aims of examination
  • (B) How best to communicate during the therapeutic process - the therapeutic relationship
  • Communication
  • (c) Subjective examination (C/O) - information gathered from the patient
  • What sort of information is valuable in helping to assess the health status of the patient's movement system?
  • General Format of the Subjective Examination (C/O)
  • Subjective Examination (order and structure of information gathering)
  • (D) Planning the Physical Examination
  • (E) Physical Examination (P/E)
  • Specific aims
  • General Format of the Physical Examination (P/E)
  • References
  • Chapter 9 How to decide when to use mobilization and manipulation
  • When mobilization or manipulation should be considered as a therapeutic option
  • Reference
  • Chapter 10 How to select and progress the most appropriate techniques
  • Decide which structures are at fault and causing movement to be impaired
  • Decide which directions of movement have become impaired
  • Identify the reason for the structures and movement direction becoming impaired
  • Calibrate the amount of movement which can be tolerated or accepted in the impaired direction (relate to severity, irritability and nature of symptoms - see Chapter 8c)
  • Select the grade, speed and rhythm of the mobilization technique (Chapter 3) in the impaired direction according to the toleerance and acceptance (severity, irritability of symptoms)
  • In addition
  • Reference
  • Chapter 11 How to perform mobilization and manipulation techniques effectively
  • The technical factors to consider when performing mobilization/manipulation
  • Reference
  • Chapter 12 Neuromusculoskeletal disorders that are most likely to respond to mobilization and manipulation
  • Cervical spine
  • Temporomandibular joints
  • Shoulder complex
  • Elbow complex
  • Knee joint
  • Foot and ankle
  • References
  • Chapter 13 Integration of the gains made from mobilization and manipulation to help restore functional capacity
  • What is the overall objective of physiotherapeutic treatment?
  • Which conditions do I have to consider in functional restoration programmes and self-management?
  • Objectives of self-management and functional restoration programmes - Which aspects should I consider?
  • References
  • Chapter 14 How useful is mobilization and manipulation for patients with chronic pain problems?
  • What role may a manipulative physiotherapist play in the management of chronic pain?
  • What is chronic pain?
  • Which factors may lead to chronic pain states?
  • How should I handle patients with chronic pain?
  • What is the best approach to treatment of chronic pain?
  • References
  • Section 2: Practice
  • Chapter 15 How to examine, treat and assess the cervical region
  • What do I need to know about the cervical spine?
  • What kind of movement disorders of the cervical spine will I see in clinical practice and how will patients present them to me
  • How should I examine the cervical spine to confirm the presence of movement dysfunction associated with uncomplicated neck pa
  • What mobilization techniques could I use to help to restore healthy movement to the cervical spine? (Rx)
  • How should I integrate the use of mobilization techniques into self-management strategies for uncomplicated neck pain (home programme)?
  • What does the evidence in the literature say about mobilization and the cervical spine? (Supporting Evidence)
  • References
  • Chapter 16 How to examine, treat and assess the temporomandibular region
  • What do I need to know about the temporomandibular joints?
  • What kind of movement disorders of the TMJs will I see in clinical practice and how will patients present them to me? (C/O)
  • How should I examine the TMJ to confirm the presence of movement dysfunction associated with the TMJ region? (P/E) (Table 16.
  • What Mobilization Techniques Could I Use to help to Restore Healthy Movement to the TMJs? (Rx)
  • How should I Integrate the use of Mobilization Techniques into Self-Management Strategies for TMJ Disorders (Home Programme)?
  • What does the evidence in the literature say about mobilization and the TMJ? (Supporting Evidence)
  • References
  • Chapter 17 How to examine, treat and assess the shoulder/shoulder girdle region
  • What do I need to know about the shoulder/shoulder girdle region?
  • What kind of movement disorders of the shoulder complex will I see in clinical practice and how will patients present them to m
  • How should I examine the shoulder complex to confirm the presence of movement dysfunction associated with shoulder pain? (P/E)
  • What mobilization techniques could I use to help to restore healthy movement to the shoulder complex? (Rx)
  • How should I integrate the use of mobilization techniques into self-management strategies for the shoulder complex (home progr
  • What does the evidence in the literature say about mobilization and the shoulder? (Supporting Evidence)
  • References
  • Chapter 18 How to examine, treat and assess the elbow region
  • What do I need to know about the elbow region?
  • What kind of movement disorders of the elbow complex will I see in clinical practice and how will patients present them to me? (C/O)
  • How should I examine the elbow complex to confirm the presence of movement dysfunction associated with elbow pain? (P/E)
  • What mobilization techniques could I use to help to restore healthy movement to the elbow complex? (Rx)
  • How should I integrate the use of mobilization techniques into self-management strategies for elbow disorders (home programme)
  • What does the evidence in the literature say about mobilization and the elbow? (Supporting Evidence)
  • References
  • Chapter 19 How to examine, treat and assess the wrist and hand region
  • What do I need to know about the wrist and hand region?
  • What kind of movement disorders of the wrist and hand complex will I see in clinical practice and how will patients present the
  • How should I examine the wrist and hand complex to confirm the presence of movement dysfunction associated with wrist and hand
  • How should I integrate the use of mobilization techniques into self-management strategies for wrist and hand disorders (home programme)?
  • What does the evidence in the literature say about mobilization and the wrist and hand? (Supporting Evidence)
  • References
  • Chapter 20 How to examine, treat and assess the thoracic spine and rib cage
  • What do I need to know about the thorax and rib cage?
  • What kind of movement disorders of the thorax and rib cage will I see in clinical practice and how will patients present them to mw? (C/O
  • How should I examine the thoracic spine and rib cage to confirm the presence of movement dysfunction? (P/E)
  • What mobilization techniques could I use to help to restore healthy movement to the thorax and rib cage region?
  • How should I integrate the use of mobilization techniques into self-management strategies for disorders of the thorax and rib Cage (Home Programme)?
  • What does the evidence in literature say about mobilization of the thoracic spine and rib cage? (Supporting Evidence)
  • References
  • Chapter 21 How to examine, treat and assess the lumbar spine/pelvis
  • What do I need to know about the lumbar spine/pelvis?
  • What kind of movement disorders of the lumbar spine/pelvis will I see in clinical practice and how will patients present them t
  • How should I examine the lumbar spine/pelvis to confirm the presence of movement dysfunctions? (P/E)
  • What mobilization techniques could I use to help to restore healthy movement to the lumbar spine/pelvic region?
  • How should I integrate the use of mobilization techniques into self-management strategies for disorders of the lumbar spine/pelvis (Home Programme)?
  • What does the evidence in literature say about mobilization of the lumbar spine/pelvis area? (Supporting Evidence)
  • References
  • Chapter 22 How to examine, treat and assess the hip region
  • What do I need to know about the hip region?
  • What kind of movement disorders of the hip region will I see in clinical practice and how will patients present them to me? (C/O)
  • How should I examine the hip region to confirm the presence of movement dysfunctions? (P/E)
  • What mobilization techniques could I use to help to restore healthy movement to the hip region (Rx)?
  • How should I integrate the use of mobilization techniques into self-management strategies for disorders of the hip region (home Programme)?
  • What does the evidence in literature say about mobilization and the hip region? (Supporting Evidence)
  • References
  • Chapter 23 How to examine, treat and assess the knee region
  • What do I need to know about the knee region?
  • What kind of movement disorders of the knee will I see in clinical practice and how will patients present them to me? (C/O)
  • How should I examine the hip region to confirm the presence of movement dysfunctions? (P/E)
  • What mobilization techniques could I use to help to restore healthy movement to the knee? (Rx)
  • How should I integrate the use of mobilization techniques into self-management strategies for disorders of the knee (home programme)?
  • What does the evidence in literature say about mobilization and the hip region? (Supporting Evidence)
  • References
  • Chapter 24 How to examine, treat and assess the foot and ankle
  • What do I need to know about the foot and ankle?
  • What kind of movement disorders of the foot and ankle will I see in clinical practice and how will patients present them to me? (C/O)
  • How should I examine the foot and ankle to confirm the presence of movement dysfunctions? (P/E)
  • What mobilization techniques could I use to help to restore healthy movement to the foot and ankle? (Rx)
  • How should I integrate the use of mobilization techniques into self-management strategies for disorders of the foot and ankle (Home Programme)?
  • What does the evidence in literature say about mobilization of the foot and ankle? (Supporting Evidence)
  • References
  • Chapter 25 How to record examination, treatment and assessment/reassessment
  • Introduction
  • Purposes of written records
  • Conditions of patient records
  • Recording principles and examples
  • References
  • Section 3: Appendices
  • Appendix 1 Example of electronic recording template
  • Appendix 2 Planning sheets
  • Plan Physical Examination (P/E)
  • Reflection After First Assessment (C/O and P/E including first treatment with reassessment)
  • Treatment Planning
  • Planning of the 2nd Session
  • Appendix 3 Psychosocial assessment - an integral part of good patient-handling skills
  • References
  • Appendix 4 Communication strategies - further details
  • Index

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