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Physiotherapy For The Hip Joint 1st Edition 2022 at Meripustak

Physiotherapy For The Hip Joint 1st Edition 2022 by Dr Patitapaban Mohanty and Monalisa Pattnaik, Elsevier

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  • General Information  
    Author(s)Dr Patitapaban Mohanty and Monalisa Pattnaik
    PublisherElsevier
    Edition1st Edition 2022
    ISBN9780323936491
    Pages192
    BindingSoftbound
    LanguageEnglish
    Publish YearNovember 2022

    Description

    Elsevier Physiotherapy For The Hip Joint 1st Edition 2022 by Dr Patitapaban Mohanty and Monalisa Pattnaik

    Physiotherapy for the Hip Joint offers consolidated, current coverage of recent advances on various musculoskeletal hip conditions related to physiotherapy. Drs. Patitapaban Mohanty and Monalisa Pattnaik provide thorough, focused information on coxa valga, coxa vara, anteversion, retroversion, pelvic tilt, osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, and more. Physical medicine and rehabilitation specialists, physiotherapists, and orthopaedic surgeons will find this unique, concise title to be useful in everyday practice settings.

    Table of Contents:-
    CHAPTER 1 Anatomy and biomechanics
    References
    CHAPTER 2 Evaluation
    History
    Physical examination
    Observation
    Inspection
    Movement evaluation
    Neuromuscular evaluation
    Palpation
    Special test
    Diagnostic imaging
    References
    CHAPTER 3 Deformities
    Coxa valga
    Inspection
    Special test
    Treatment
    Coxa vara
    Causes
    Special tests
    Anteversion
    Consequences of internal rotation of the hip
    Management
    Retroversion
    Hip flexion deformity
    Pelvic tilt
    Anterior pelvic tilt
    Posterior pelvic tilt
    Infrapelvic tilt
    Suprapelvic tilt
    References
    Further reading
    CHAPTER 4 Arthritis conditions
    Osteoarthritis/degenerative joint disease of hip joint
    Causes
    Pathology
    Clinical features
    Movement evaluation
    Management
    Rheumatoid arthritis (RA)
    Etiology
    Pathogenesis
    Triggering stage
    Maturation stage
    Targeting stage
    Fulminant stage
    Signs and symptoms
    Early signs
    Complications
    Diagnosis
    Types of rheumatoid arthritis
    Treatment
    Prognosis
    Physiotherapy
    Exercises
    Morbidity and mortality
    Informing patient of diagnosis
    Discussing prognosis and treatment
    Dealing with misconceptions
    Supporting patient with debilitating disease
    References
    CHAPTER 5 Traumatic conditions
    Fracture neck of femur
    Management
    Postoperative PT
    Complications
    Fracture trochanter
    Fracture pelvis
    Causes
    Clinical features
    Emergency stabilization
    Physical examination
    Treatment
    Physical therapy management
    Complications
    Dislocation
    Clinical feature
    Management
    Complications
    Management of anterior dislocation
    Central dislocation
    Clinical feature
    Management
    Complications
    Avascular necrosis of the femoral head
    Causes
    Pathophysiology
    Signs and symptoms
    Diagnosis
    Treatment
    Prognosis
    Hip labral tears
    Causes
    Clinical features
    Phase 1dinitial exercise (week 1e4)
    Treatment modalities
    Phase 2dintermediate exercise (week 5e7)
    Phase 3dadvanced exercise (week 8e12)
    Phase 4dsport specific training (12.......week onwards)
    References
    CHAPTER 6 Overuse conditions
    Trochanteric bursitis
    Clinical feature
    Management
    Iliotibial band friction syndrome (ITBFS)
    Clinical features
    Management
    Muscle strain
    Adductors strain
    Management
    Pulled hamstrings injury
    Management
    Rectus femoris strain
    Management
    Osteitis pubis
    References
    Further reading
    CHAPTER 7 Surgical conditions
    Hip arthroplasty
    Surgical options: bearing surfaces (polyethylene metal or ceramic)?
    Surgical options: hemiresurfacing hip arthroplasty
    Surgical options: pelvic osteotomy and hip fusion
    Effectiveness
    Urgency
    Risks
    Managing risk
    Preparation
    Timing
    Anesthetic
    Hospital stay
    Recovery and rehabilitation in the hospital
    Hospital discharge
    Physical therapy
    Can rehabilitation be done at home?
    Usual response
    Returning to ordinary daily activities
    Summary of total hip arthroplasty, hip resurfacing,
    and minimally invasive hip surgery for hip arthritis
    Arthroplasty.
    Excision arthroplasty
    Replacement arthroplasty
    There are 2 techniques
    There are 2 approaches
    Indications
    Postop complications
    Postoperative physiotherapy
    Synovectomy
    What is the recovery process of a synovectomy?
    Indications
    Postoperative care
    Hip arthroscopy
    Indications
    Procedure
    Postoperative physiotherapy following hip arthroscopy
    Phase 1: mobility and initial exercise
    Phase 2: intermediate exercise and stabilization
    Phase 3: advanced exercise and neuromotor control
    Phase 4: return to activity
    Hip arthrodesis
    Osteotomy
    Postop physiotherapy
    Phase 1: post-op day 1e7
    Phase 2: post-op day 8e21
    Phase 3: post-op day 22 to end of 6 weeks
    Heterotopic bone (HO)
    Chronology of development of heterotopic ossification
    Diagnosis
    Brooker classification of heterotopic ossification (following THA)
    Schmidt and hackenbrock classification of heterotopic
    ossification (following THA)
    McAfee’s classification of heterotopic ossification
    (following total disc arthroplasty)
    Management
    Physiotherapy
    Postoperative rehabilitation
    Phase I (week 1)
    Phase II (2e8 weeks)
    Phase III (9e24 weeks)
    References
    CHAPTER 8 Miscellaneous conditions
    Congenital dislocation of hip
    Causes
    Pathomechanics
    Clinical feature
    Management
    Close reduction
    Open reduction
    Complications
    Outcomes
    Slipped capital femoral epiphysis
    Cause
    Pathomechanics
    Clinical features
    X-ray
    Management
    Complications
    Perthes disease
    Causes
    Pathogenesis
    Clinical features
    Investigations
    Management
    Piriformis syndrome
    Peripheral nerve injury about hip
    Meralgia paresthetica
    Management
    Clinical reasoning
    Clinical reasoning for posterior hip pain
    Clinical reasoning for lateral hip pain
    Clinical reasoning for anterior hip pain
    References
    Index

    About the Author:- 
    Dr Patitapaban Mohanty, Associate Professor and Head, Department of Physiotherapy, Swami Vivekananda National Institute of Rehabilitation Training and Research, Olatpur, Bairoi, Cuttack and Monalisa Pattnaik, Assistant Professor Department, Swami Vivekananda National Ins, Rehabilitation Training and Research



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