How to Trip Rapid Review

Step 1: Select articles relevant to your search (remember the system is only optimised for single intervention studies)

Step 2: press

Step 3: review the result, and maybe amend the or if you know better! If we're unsure of the overall sentiment of the trial we will display the conclusion under the article title. We then require you to tell us what the correct sentiment is.

146 results for

Shoulder Rehabilitation

Latest & greatest

Export results

Use check boxes to select individual results below

SmartSearch available

Trip's SmartSearch engine has discovered connected searches & results. Click to show

81. Early physical therapy/occupational therapy specific interventions for traumatic spinal cord injury (SCI)

immobilization in children and young adults (Scivoletto 2005 [4a], Sumida 2001 [4a], Greenberg 2009 [5b], Fries 2005 [5b]). Note 1: Early therapy interventions are initiated within 30 days following SCI during the initial admission post injury (Scivoletto 2005 [4a], Sumida 2001 [4a], Fries 2005 [5b]). Discussion/Synthesis of Evidence related to the recommendation An in-depth literature review established a small body of evidence to support the benefits of early rehabilitation for individual’s post traumatic (...) SCI (Scivoletto 2005 [4a], Sumida 2001 [4a], Greenberg 2009 [5b], Fries 2005 [5b]). Early SCI rehabilitation may aid in maximizing participation in physical activities of daily living for motor function and positively impact motor recovery (Scivoletto 2005 [4a], Sumida 2001 [4a], Greenberg 2009 [5b], Fries 2005 [5b]). Additionally, a delay in rehabilitation following post traumatic SCI may negatively impact functional recovery (Scivoletto 2005 [4a], Sumida 2001 [4a]). Physical therapists

2014 Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center

82. Proximal Median Nerve Entrapment (PMNE)

(PMNE) Diagnosis and Treatment II. INTRODUCTION This guideline is to be used by physicians, claim managers, and utilization review staff. The emphasis is on accurate diagnosis and treatment that is curative or rehabilitative (see WAC 296- 20-01002 for definitions). An electrodiagnostic worksheet and guideline summary are appended to the end of this document. This guideline was developed in 2009, and reviewed and updated in 2014, by Washington State's Labor and Industries’ Industrial Insurance (...) Medical Advisory Committee (IIMAC) and its subcommittee on Upper Extremity Entrapment Neuropathies. It focuses on work-related medical conditions. One of the subcommittee's goals is to provide standards that ensure a uniformly high quality of care for injured workers in Washington State. The IIMAC unanimously approved this guideline. The subcommittee is comprised of a group of physicians of various medical specialties, including rehabilitation medicine, occupational medicine, orthopedic surgery

2014 Washington State Department of Labor and Industries

83. ACS/ASCO Breast Cancer Survivorship Care Guideline

patients if they are experiencing cognitive difficulties (LOE = 0); (b) should assess for reversible contributing factors of cognitive impairment and optimally treat when possible (LOE = IA); and (c) should refer patients with signs of cognitive impairment for neurocognitive assessment and rehabilitation, including group cognitive training if available (LOE = IA). Distress, depression, anxiety Recommendation 3.5: It is recommended that primary care clinicians (a) should assess patients for distress (...) that primary care clinicians (a) should assess for musculoskeletal symptoms, including pain, by asking patients about their symptoms at each clinical encounter (LOE = 0); and (b) should offer one or more of the following interventions based on clinical indication: acupuncture, physical activity, and referral for physical therapy or rehabilitation (LOE = III). Pain and neuropathy Recommendation 3.9: It is recommended that primary care clinicians (a) should assess for pain and contributing factors for pain

2015 American Society of Clinical Oncology Guidelines

84. Botulinum neurotoxin for the treatment of blepharospasm, cervical dystonia, adult spasticity, and headache

of Neurology and Neurological Sciences (Y.T.S.), Stanford University, Palo Alto, CA; and Division of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (S.A.Y.), University of Alberta, Edmonton, Canada. Mark Hallett From the Department of Neurology (D.M.S., M.W.G.), Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, New York, NY; Human Motor Control Section (M.H.), National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke (B.P.K.), National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, MD; Department of Neurology (E.J.A.), Bronson Neuroscience (...) Clinic (J.J.), Department of Neurology, Baylor College of Medicine, Houston, TX; Department of Neurology and Clinical Neurophysiology (M.N.), Klinikum Augsburg, Germany; Department of Neurology and Neurological Sciences (Y.T.S.), Stanford University, Palo Alto, CA; and Division of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (S.A.Y.), University of Alberta, Edmonton, Canada. Eric J. Ashman From the Department of Neurology (D.M.S., M.W.G.), Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, New York, NY; Human Motor

2016 American Academy of Neurology

86. Lateral Patellar Dislocations and Instability: Conservative Management

], Atkin 2000 [3b]). Both conditions are often managed with a non-surgical, conservative approach that entails physical therapy care (Stefancin 2007 [1b]). While a variety of expert opinion and review articles have been published with suggestions for physical therapy interventions for lateral patellar dislocation and patellar instability, higher level studies specifically investigating rehabilitation interventions for these conditions are limited. Consequently, optimal physical therapy strategies have (...) 2013 [5]). Guideline Recommendations General Recommendations 1. It is recommended that patients begin physical therapy upon diagnosis of PPD or RPI in order to minimize secondary impairments such as persistent gait abnormalities, ROM deficits, and muscle atrophy that can result from poor gait patterns, immobility and disuse (LocalConsensus 2013 [5]). 2. It is recommended that throughout the diagnosis and rehabilitation process, physical therapists are in open communication with the referring

2013 Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center

87. Cerebral palsy in adults

that allow adults with cerebral palsy access to a local network of care that includes: advocacy support learning disability services mental health services orthopaedic surgery (and post-surgery rehabilitation) rehabilitation engineering services rehabilitation medicine or specialist neurology services Cerebral palsy in adults (NG119) © NICE 2019. All rights reserved. Subject to Notice of rights ( conditions#notice-of-rights). Page 6 of 64secondary care expertise (...) to Notice of rights ( conditions#notice-of-rights). Page 11 of 64job seeking or access to work schemes employment support to include workplace training and job retention occupational health assessment or workplace assessment statutory welfare benefits supporting a planned exit from the workforce if it becomes too difficult to continue working vocational rehabilitation voluntary work. See also NICE's guideline on workplace health: management practices for advice

2019 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

88. Statin Safety and Associated Adverse Events: A Scientific Statement From the American Heart Association

and shoulders) and bilaterally. Nonspecific lower back pain can also be a presenting feature of statin-induced myopathy. Before statin-induced myopathy (or rhabdomyolysis) is diagnosed, other causes need to be considered. For example, unusual or strenuous exercise is a common cause of muscle symptoms and can produce substantial elevations in CK. In addition, hypothyroidism should always be ruled out, because it is associated with muscle weakness and increased CK levels. CK should be measured in any patient

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2019 American Gastroenterological Association Institute

89. Advanced breast cancer: diagnosis and treatment

-of-rights). Page 10 of 181.5.20 Offer active rehabilitation to patients who have surgery and/or whole brain radiotherapy. [2009] [2009] 1.5.21 Offer referral to specialist palliative care to patients for whom active treatment for brain metastases would be inappropriate. [2009] [2009] [1] This recommendation is from gemcitabine for the treatment of metastatic breast cancer (NICE technology appraisal guidance 116; 2007). It was formulated as part of that technology appraisal and not by the guideline (...) is the role of arm and shoulder specific exercises compared with and/or used as an adjunct to established lymphoedema treatments (such as compression garments and complex decongestive therapy)? Wh Why this is important y this is important Well-designed randomised controlled trials should consider differing arm and shoulder-specific aerobic and/or resistive exercises that focus on strength and flexibility to improve local lymph flow, for example, swimming, weight lifting, tai chi and yoga. The studies

2009 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

90. Stable angina: management

-invasive functional testing 19 2.3 Early revascularisation strategy for people with angina and multivessel disease 20 2.4 Cardiac rehabilitation 20 2.5 Patient self-management plans 21 Update information 22 Stable angina: management (CG126) © NICE 2019. All rights reserved. Subject to Notice of rights ( conditions#notice-of-rights). Page 3 of 22This guideline partially replaces TA73. This guideline is the basis of QS21 and QS181. Introduction Introduction (...) Recommendations 1.5.2 and 1.5.12 partially update recommendation 1.2 of Myocardial perfusion scintigraphy for the diagnosis and management of angina and myocardial infarction (NICE technology appraisal guidance 73). Angina is pain or constricting discomfort that typically occurs in the front of the chest (but may radiate to the neck, shoulders, jaw or arms) and is brought on by physical exertion or emotional stress. Some people can have atypical symptoms, such as gastrointestinal discomfort, breathlessness

2011 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

91. Improving outcomes in head and neck cancers

of services 38 3. Initial investigation and diagnosis 57 4. Pre-treatment assessment and management 66 5. Primary treatment 76 6. After-care and rehabilitation 92 7. Follow-up and recurrent disease 101 8. Palliative interventions and care 107 Appendices 1. Economic implications of the guidance 112 2. How this guidance manual was produced 116 3. People and organisations involved in production of the guidance 118 4. Glossary of terms 142 5. Abbreviations 155 13 Foreword Professor R A Haward, Chairman (...) of head and neck cancer has permanent effects on organs essential for normal human activities like breathing, speaking, eating and drinking. Consequently, patients facing therapies of all kinds require expert support before, during and after their treatment. Many need rehabilitation over a sustained period, and despite the best care, some people experience long-term problems which necessitate continued access to services. People who present with cancers of the upper aerodigestive tract (the majority

2004 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

93. Acute Pain Management: Scientific Evidence

— the International Association for the Study of Pain (IASP), the Royal College of Anaesthetists and its Faculty of Pain Medicine, the Australian Pain Society, the Australasian Faculty of Rehabilitation Medicine, the College of Anaesthesiologists of the Academies of Medicine of Malaysia and Singapore, the College of Intensive Care Medicine of Australia and New Zealand, the Faculty of Pain Medicine of the College of Anaesthetists of Ireland, the Hong Kong College of Anaesthesiologists, the Hong Kong Pain Society (...) pain management 280 8.1.3 Acute rehabilitation after surgery, “fast-track” surgery and enhanced recovery after surgery 281 8.1.4 Risks of acute postoperative neuropathic pain 282 8.1.5 Acute postamputation pain syndromes 283 8.1.6 Other postoperative pain syndromes 285 8.1.7 Day-stay or short-stay surgery 288 8.1.8 Cranial neurosurgery 294 8.1.9 Spinal surgery 297 8.2 Acute pain following spinal cord injury 298 8.2.1 Treatment of acute neuropathic pain after spinal cord injury 299 8.2.2 Treatment

2015 Clinical Practice Guidelines Portal

94. Visual Reinforcement Audiometry for Infants

at the waist and facing forward. In some cases it may be useful for the child to be supported by the parent’s hands underneath the arms around the side of the body and facing forward, the thumbs resting on the shoulder blades and the remaining fingers on the child’s chest. Here, the parent’s hands actively support the upright sitting of the body, thus enabling even the younger infant to spend their effort in turning rather than maintain the body’s upright position. Alternatively, the infant may be placed (...) Society of Audiology, Reading. British Society of Audiology (2011b). Recommended Procedure. Pure-tone air- conduction and bone-conduction threshold audiometry with and without masking. British Society of Audiology, Reading. Coninx F, Lancioni GE (Eds) (1995). Hearing assessment and aural rehabilitation of multiply handicapped deaf children. Scand Audiol 24: Suppl 41. Day J, Bamford J, Parry G, Shepherd M, Quigley A (2000). Evidence on the efficacy of insert earphone and sound-field VRA with young

2014 British Society of Audiology

95. Clinical practice guidelines for the management of rotator cuff syndrome in the workplace

& Environmental Physician Private Practice Dr Roslyn Avery Rehabilitation Physician Private Practice Mr Greg Black Consumer Representative Self-Employed – Trade Industry Mr Patrick Frances Consumer Representative Volunteer Worker Ms Kate Hopman Independent Guideline Development Expert Lukersmith & Associates Dr Lee Krahe Head of Research Port Macquarie Campus, Rural Clinical School, UNSW Dr Yong Hian Liaw Orthopaedic Surgeon Port Macquarie Base Hospital and Private Practice Ms Sue Lukersmith Independent (...) 9.6.3 Recovery and Outcomes Following Rotator Cuff Surgery 51 Resources 53 Rotator Cuff Syndrome Information Sheet 55 General Practitioner Guide – Return to Work 57 Employer Guide – Return to Work 59 Flowchart: First Presentation – Shoulder Pain 61 Flowchart: Review (Post 4–6 weeks) 63 Flowchart: Red Flags for Rotator Cuff Syndrome 65 Glossary 66 APPEnDIx 1 Red and Y ellow Flags for Rotator Cuff Syndrome 67 APPEnDIx 2 Clinical Questions 68 APPEnDIx 3 nHMRC Evidence Hierarchy 70 APPEnDIx 4

2013 Clinical Practice Guidelines Portal

98. Opioid prescription in chronic pain conditions guidelines for South Australian general practitioners

psychological or rehabilitative treatments, and close supervision of dispensed S8 opioids. The referring GP should understand that recommended interventions may be legally enforced by the DDU through the state Authority process if the patient is to continue to access S8 opioids. Therefore these interventions, as far as reasonably known and understood, should be raised by the GP and discussed with the patient. How can GPs assess for risks of abuse, addiction, and diversion and manage their patients (...) to the agreement. A treatment plan should be developed addressing the presenting problem, and documented in patient notes. The plan should consider different treatment modalities depending on the physical and psychosocial impairment relating to the pain, e.g. formal rehabilitation program, use of behavioural strategies, non-invasive techniques, and use of medicines. Documentation should support the evaluation, reason for opioid prescribing, the overall pain management treatment plan, any consultations received

2008 Clinical Practice Guidelines Portal

99. Canadian best practice recommendations for stroke care

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 67 5.3 Components of Inpatient Stroke Rehabilitation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 71 5.4 Identi?cation and Management of Post-Stroke Depression . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76 5.5 Shoulder Pain Assessment and Treatment . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80 5.6 Community-Based Rehabilitation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 84 Section 6 | Follow-up and Community Reintegration After Stroke (...) did not appear on the draft topic list. These were considered by the Ad Hoc Groups; as a result, some topics were revised and three topics (post-stroke depression, post-stroke shoulder pain, and community rehabilitation) were added. No topics were eliminated. Following this process, a set of draft recommendations was presented to a group of 40 stroke experts and relevant stakeholders from across the country during the Best Practices and Standards National Consensus Conference, held in Halifax

2008 CPG Infobase

100. Management of diabetes

and progression of kidney disease in diabetes 84 9.3 Screening for kidney disease in diabetes 85 9.4 Investigation of kidney disease in diabetes 87 9.5 Prevention and treatment of kidney disease in diabetes 87 9.6 Management of complications 93 9.7 Models of care 94 9.8 Checklist for provision of information 9510 Prevention of visual impairment 96 10.1 Risk identification and prevention 96 10.2 Screening 97 10.3 Treatment 100 10.4 Rehabilitation 102 10.5 Checklist for provision of information 102 11

2010 SIGN


Guidelines – filter by country