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knee rehabilitation

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21. Exercise-Based Knee and Anterior Cruciate Ligament Injury Prevention Full Text available with Trip Pro

Exercise-Based Knee and Anterior Cruciate Ligament Injury Prevention Exercise-Based Knee and Anterior Cruciate Ligament Injury Prevention | Journal of Orthopaedic & Sports Physical Therapy ADVERTISEMENT Journal of Orthopaedic & Sports Physical Therapy | | | | | > > > Exercise-Based Knee and Anterior Cruciate Ligament Injury Prevention Clinical Practice Guidelines Exercise-Based Knee and Anterior Cruciate Ligament Injury Prevention Clinical Practice Guidelines Linked to the International (...) ) for orthopaedic and sports physical therapy management and prevention of musculoskeletal impairments described in the World Health Organization's International Classification of Functioning, Disability and Health (ICF). This particular guideline focuses on the exercise-based prevention of knee injuries. J Orthop Sports Phys Ther. 2018;48(9):A1–A42. doi:10.2519/jospt.2018.0303 Keyword: , , , , , , Summary of Recommendations Review the Evidence in the Scientific Literature for Exercise-Based Knee Injury

2018 The Orthopaedic Section of the American Physical Therapy Association (APTA), Inc.

22. Recommendations for the Use of Nonpharmacologic and Pharmacologic Therapies in Osteoarthritis of the Hand, Hip, and Knee

Recommendations for the Use of Nonpharmacologic and Pharmacologic Therapies in Osteoarthritis of the Hand, Hip, and Knee American College of Rheumatology 2012 Recommendations for the Use of Nonpharmacologic and Pharmacologic Therapies in Osteoarthritis of the Hand, Hip, and Knee MARC C. HOCHBERG, 1 ROY D. ALTMAN, 2 KARINE TOUPIN APRIL, 3 MARIA BENKHALTI, 3 GORDON GUYATT, 4 JESSIE MCGOWAN, 3 TANVEER TOWHEED, 5 VIVIAN WELCH, 3 GEORGE WELLS, 3 AND PETER TUGWELL 3 Guidelines and recommendations (...) and knee osteoarthritis (OA) and develop new recommendations for hand OA. Methods. A list of pharmacologic and nonpharmacologic modalities commonly used to manage knee, hip, and hand OA as well asclinicalscenariosrepresentingpatientswithsymptomatichand,hip,andkneeOAweregenerated.Systematicevidence-based literature reviews were conducted by a working group at the Institute of Population Health, University of Ottawa, and updated by ACR staff to include additions to bibliographic databases through

2012 American College of Rheumatology

23. Knee Surgery

a good result afterward [73] . The Bree Collaborative (see Appendix B) has issued a set of minimal standards for evaluating an individual’s “Fitness for Surgery,” and it is strongly recommended that providers follow these. This can help ensure a patient’s safety and commitment to actively participate in their recovery and return to function. VI. Rehabilitation, and Return to Work Recovery and return to work is expected after most occupational knee injuries. Length of disability or time off work (...) depends on many factors such as the severity of the injury, type of treatment, and comorbid conditions. Ergonomic interventions such as work station and/or work flow modification appear to be helpful in sustaining return to work. In general, mild conditions such as knee sprain and bursitis may not require any time off work. Someone having an arthroscopic meniscectomy is expected to return to work in 2-6 weeks. Reconstructive surgery of the ACL requires a longer rehabilitation time, as much as 4-6

2016 Washington State Department of Labor and Industries

24. The Non-Surgical Management of Hip & Knee Osteoarthritis (OA)

The Non-Surgical Management of Hip & Knee Osteoarthritis (OA) VA/DoD CLINICAL PRACTICE GUIDELINE FOR THE NON-SURGICAL MANAGEMENT OF HIP & KNEE OSTEOARTHRITIS Department of Veterans Affairs Department of Defense QUALIFYING STATEMENTS The Department of Veterans Affairs and the Department of Defense guidelines are based upon the best information available at the time of publication. They are designed to provide information and assist decision-making. They are not intended to define a standard (...) and/or therapeutic interventions within these guidelines does not guarantee coverage of civilian sector care. Additional information on current TRICARE benefits may be found at www.tricare.mil or by contacting your regional TRICARE Managed Care Support Contractor. Version 1.0 – 2014 Prepared by: THE NON-SURGICAL MANAGEMENT OF HIP & KNEE OSTEOARTHRITIS Working Group With support from: The Office of Quality and Performance, VA, Washington, DC & Office of Evidence Based Practice, US Army Medical Command Version 1.0

2014 VA/DoD Clinical Practice Guidelines

25. Consensus statement for perioperative care in total hip replacement and total knee replacement surgery: Enhanced Recovery After Surgery (ERAS) Society recommendations Full Text available with Trip Pro

interventions in knee replacement surgery . Ann R Coll Surg Engl 2013a ; 95(6): 386 – 9 . , , , , Ibrahim M S , Twaij H , Giebaly D E , Nizam I , Haddad F S . Enhanced recovery in total hip replacement: a clinical review . Bone Joint J 2013b ; 95-B(12): 1587 – 94 . , , ; Sprowson et al. Sprowson A , McNamara I , Manktelow A . Enhanced recovery pathway in hip and knee arthroplasty: “fast track” rehabilitation 2013 ; 27(5): 296 – 302 . ), a systematic and evidence-based guideline has not been produced (...) , surgical, anesthetic and analgesia, postoperative, and rehabilitation topics were searched. Reference lists of eligible articles were also reviewed for other relevant studies. Key words included “hip replacement,” “hip arthroplasty,” “knee replacement,” “knee arthroplasty,” “hip prosthesis,” “knee prosthesis,” and additional keywords were added depending on the topic. The authors screened titles and abstracts to identify potentially relevant articles, and reference lists of eligible articles were hand

2019 ERAS Society

26. Patients With Total Knee Arthroplasty in the Acute Post-Operative Phase

.0000000000000079 Original Studies Open Background: Despite seemingly routine use of physical therapy and its potential importance in reducing complications after total joint arthroplasty in the acute hospital setting, no agreed-upon approach to rehabilitation exists in this setting. In fact, rehabilitation practices and outcomes assessed are quite variable. Purpose: To determine the effects of physical therapy interventions in the acute care phase of total knee arthroplasty. Data Sources: Ovid Medline (...) community hospitals in North Carolina, the mean percentage of patients with both hip and knee TJA receiving physical therapy was 98%. Despite seemingly routine use of physical therapy and its potential importance in reducing complications after TJA in the acute hospital setting, no approach to rehabilitation in this setting appears to be standard. Rehabilitation practices and outcomes, in terms of functional measures as well as length of stay, are quite variable. , Therapists now have even less time

2018 American Physical Therapy Association

27. Knee Pain and Mobility Impairments: Meniscal and Articular Cartilage Lesions Full Text available with Trip Pro

. The authors of this guideline revision worked with the CPG Editors and medical librarians for methodological guidance. The research librarians were chosen for their expertise in systematic review rehabilitation literature search, and to perform systematic searches for concepts associated with meniscus and articular cartilage injuries of the knee in articles published from 2008 related to classification, examination, and intervention strategies consistent with previous guideline development methods related (...) team Description of Guideline Validation Identified reviewers who are experts in knee meniscus and articular cartilage injury management and rehabilitation reviewed this CPG content and methods for integrity, accuracy, and that it fully represents the condition. All comments, suggestions, or feedback from the expert reviewers were delivered to the authors and editors to consider and make appropriate revisions. These guidelines were also posted for public comment and review on the orthopt.org

2018 American Physical Therapy Association

28. Guideline for the non-surgical management of hip and knee osteoarthritis

Guideline for the non-surgical management of hip and knee osteoarthritis Guideline for the non-surgical management of hip and knee osteoarthritis The Royal Australian College of General Practitioners, 1 Palmerston Crescent, South Melbourne, Vic 3205 Australia ACN 000 223 807, ABN 34 000 223 807 July 2009 Approved by NHMRC on 23 February 2009Guideline for the non-surgical management of hip and knee osteoarthritis The National Health and Medical Research Council (NHMRC) is Australia’s leading (...) Australian College of General Practitioners College House 1 Palmerston Crescent South Melbourne, Victoria 3205 Australia Tel 03 8699 0414 Fax 03 8699 0400 www.racgp.org.au ISBN 978-0-86906-299-9 Published July 2009 © The Royal Australian College of General Practitioners. All rights reserved.1 Guideline for the non-surgical management of hip and knee osteoarthritis July 2009 CONTENTS IntroductIon 3 The role of general practitioners 4 Endorsement and expiry date for the recommendations 4 Acknowledgments 5

2009 National Health and Medical Research Council

29. Management of Non-Operative Courses of Care for Stable Juvenile Osteochondritis Dissecans in the Knee

in the intervention strategies that are used to help rehabilitate these patients (Wall 2008 [4a]). The purpose of this guideline is to provide a description of evidence-supported evaluation and intervention strategies for physical therapists involved in the non-operative management of juvenile OCD in the knee. This guideline was developed using current evidence for the management and treatment of OCD injuries. When evidence from the literature was insufficient, a panel of physical therapists, an orthopaedic (...) ) • Persistent pathological end feel with passive motion. {Evidence Discussion and Dimensions for Recommendation 4} Evidence-Based Clinical Practice Guideline 47 Management of Non-Operative Courses of Care for Stable Juvenile Osteochondritis Dissecans in the Knee Copyright © 2017 Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center; all rights reserved. Page 3 of 37 Recommendation 5 It is recommended that the early phases of the rehabilitation process begin with a period of protected activity to minimize stress

2017 Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center

30. Joint replacement (primary): hip, knee and shoulder

making and information for people offered hip, knee or shoulder replacement 6 1.2 Preoperative rehabilitation 8 1.3 Anaesthesia and analgesia 8 1.4 Tranexamic acid to minimise blood loss 10 1.5 Preventing infections 10 1.6 Avoiding implant selection errors 11 1.7 Procedures for primary elective knee replacement 11 1.8 Surgical approaches and implants for primary elective hip replacement 12 1.9 Procedures for primary elective shoulder replacement 13 1.10 Postoperative rehabilitation 13 1.11 Long-term (...) care 15 Recommendations for research 17 Key recommendations for research 17 Other recommendations for research 18 Rationale and impact 23 Shared decision making and information for people offered hip, knee or shoulder replacement 23 Decision aids for elective joint replacement 24 Preoperative rehabilitation 24 Anaesthesia and analgesia for hip replacement 25 Anaesthesia and analgesia for knee replacement 26 Anaesthesia and analgesia for shoulder replacement 27 Tranexamic acid to minimise blood loss

2020 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

31. Sudden Hearing Loss Full Text available with Trip Pro

are the target population for the therapeutic interventions that make up the bulk of the guideline update. By focusing on opportunities for quality improvement, this guideline should improve diagnostic accuracy, facilitate prompt intervention, decrease variations in management, reduce unnecessary tests and imaging procedures, and improve hearing and rehabilitative outcomes for affected patients. Methods Consistent with the American Academy of Otolaryngology–Head and Neck Surgery Foundation’s “Clinical (...) presents with sudden hearing loss. (KAS 7) Clinicians should educate patients with sudden sensorineural hearing loss about the natural history of the condition, the benefits and risks of medical interventions, and the limitations of existing evidence regarding efficacy. (KAS 13) Clinicians should counsel patients with sudden sensorineural hearing loss who have residual hearing loss and/or tinnitus about the possible benefits of audiologic rehabilitation and other supportive measures. These strong

2019 American Academy of Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery

32. Diagnosis and Management of Acute Pulmonary Embolism Full Text available with Trip Pro

limb Hospitalization for heart failure or atrial fibrillation/flutter (within previous 3 months) Hip or knee replacement Major trauma Myocardial infarction (within previous 3 months) Previous VTE Spinal cord injury Moderate risk factors (OR 2–9) Arthroscopic knee surgery Autoimmune diseases Blood transfusion Central venous lines Intravenous catheters and leads Chemotherapy Congestive heart failure or respiratory failure Erythropoiesis-stimulating agents Hormone replacement therapy (depends (...) Varicose veins Strong risk factors (OR > 10) Fracture of lower limb Hospitalization for heart failure or atrial fibrillation/flutter (within previous 3 months) Hip or knee replacement Major trauma Myocardial infarction (within previous 3 months) Previous VTE Spinal cord injury Moderate risk factors (OR 2–9) Arthroscopic knee surgery Autoimmune diseases Blood transfusion Central venous lines Intravenous catheters and leads Chemotherapy Congestive heart failure or respiratory failure Erythropoiesis

2019 European Society of Cardiology

35. Musculoskeletal Strains and Sprains - Guidelines for Prescribing NSAIDs

and little or no loss of strength. Grade 2 strain: Moderate strain with definite loss in strength. Grade 3 strain: Complete tear of the muscle with significant swelling and bruising; complete loss of muscle function and strength. Musculoskeletal complaints result in a significant amount of lost work days, work limitations. Pain related conditions that most frequently result in primary care visits include back pain (17.63 cases/1000 visits ), headaches ( 16.10/1000 ), knee pain (8.51/1000 ),lower back (...) . Heat therapy is an alternative for patients with non-inflammatory pain persisting for more than 48 hours after the injury. It has been studied in the treatment of acute low back pain with increasing blood flow. Although its mechanism of action is not fully understood, heat may help to reduce pain by increasing blood flow. Do not use with other topical agents or on broken skin. Physical and rehabilitative therapies have been used to treat acute pain from sports injuries and to treat chronic pain

2017 medSask

37. Acute Pain Medicine in the United States: A Status Report Full Text available with Trip Pro

to empower patients and to address their wants , needs, and rights . These trends have relevance to the area of acute pain medicine (APM). The practice of APM involves the practice of medicine at multiple levels of inpatient healthcare, rehabilitation, and recovery of the patient at home. Specialists in APM diagnose variants of and conditions related to acute pain, offer medical, interventional, and complementary and integrative medicine therapies, and provide for primary and secondary prevention (...) and effective acute pain care at the patient-population level. For example, it is no longer sufficient to simply perform a nerve block or place an indwelling catheter: APM teams must consider how these interventions affect patient safety, rehabilitation, and disposition; the training of healthcare providers in multiple disciplines; the logistics of supply chain management and financing; and optimal healthcare delivery. Although acute pain management occurs in a variety of patient care settings (e.g

2015 American Academy of Pain Medicine

38. Challenges with Implementing the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Opioid Guideline: A Consensus Panel Report Full Text available with Trip Pro

indicates that nonopioid therapies that have previously “failed” can succeed when tried again with careful clinical evaluation and follow-up using a comprehensive, multimodal approach. Unfortunately, integrated comprehensive pain care models (i.e., multimodal, multidisciplinary, and interdisciplinary rehabilitation programs) are neither widely available nor sufficiently reimbursed despite demonstrated long-term cost and health care utilization advantages [ , ]. Telemedicine that includes access (...) A. Evidence-based scientific data documenting the treatment and cost-effectiveness of comprehensive pain programs for chronic nonmalignant pain . J Pain 2006 ; 7 ( 11 ): 779 – 93 . 26 Gatchel RJ , McGeary DD , McGeary CA , Lippe B. Interdisciplinary chronic pain management: Past, present, and future . Am Psychol 2014 ; 69 ( 2 ): 119 – 30 . 27 Krebs EE , Gravely A , Nugent S , et al. . Effect of opioid vs nonopioid medications on pain-related function in patients with chronic back pain or hip or knee

2019 American Academy of Pain Medicine

39. Clinical Practice Guidelines on Falls Prevention among Older Adults living in the Community

of a mix of balance and coordination training, lower limb strengthening (such as strengthening exercise for hip muscles, knee extensors and ankle plantar flexors), endurance and flexibility training. (pg 14) Grade A, Level 1 + Home modification B Older adults assessed to have a high risk of falls, history of falls or those with visual impairment should be referred to occupational therapists for home assessment and modification intervention. (pg 15) Grade B, Level 1 +2 Footwear D Older adults should (...) . It is therefore important when assessing home and environmental hazards to consider the personal risk factors of the person who is living in the home or environment.7 Intrinsic risk factors Extrinsic risk factors • Age 7, 9, 10 • Female 7, 9, 10 • Not married, including single and widowed 10 • Living alone 10 • Arthritis of knees 9-12 • Stroke 9 • Parkinson’s disease 9 • Hypertension 7, 10 • Diabetes 13 • Osteoporosis 12 • Chronic conditions 10 • Urinary incontinence 11, 12 • Cognitive impairment 11, 12, 14

2015 Ministry of Health, Singapore

40. Clinical Practice Guideline on the Treatment of Pediatric Diaphyseal Femur Fractures

Children's Hospital One Children's Pl Ste 4S 20 Saint Louis, MO 63110 Charles T. Mehlman, DO, MPH Children's Hospital Medical Center 3333 Burnet Avenue, MLC 2017 Cincinnati, Ohio 45229-3039 David M. Scher, MD Hospital for Special Surgery 535 E 70th St 5th Fl New York, NY 10021 Travis Matheney, MD Children's Hospital Boston Orthopedic Surgery 47 Joy Street Boston, MA 02115 James O Sanders, MD Department of Orthopaedics Rehabilitation University of Rochester 601 Elmwood Avenue Rochester NY 14642 Guidelines (...) to consider when calculating the overall cost of treatment for pediatric femoral fracture. 5 The main considerations for patients and third party payers are the relative cost and effectiveness of each treatment option. But hidden costs for pediatric patients must also be considered. These costs include the additional home care required for a patient, the costs of rehabilitation and of missed school for the patient, child care costs if both parents work, and time off of work required by one or both parents

2015 American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons

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