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.

456 results for

spine 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

221. Shoulder Pain and Mobility Deficits: Adhesive Capsulitis

review • Coding • Epidemiology • Medical practice guidelines • Orthopaedic physical therapy residency education • Orthopaedic physical therapy clinical practice • Orthopaedic surgery • Rheumatology • Physical therapy academic education • Sports physical therapy/rehabilitation clinical practice • Sports physical therapy residency education Comments from these reviewers were utilized by the authors to edit these clinical practice guidelines prior to submitting them for publication to the Journal (...) outcome scores on the simple shoulder test (SST) and the DASH, but pain with activity rat- ing did correlate with functional loss. Diabetes mellitus and male gender were related to worse ROM outcomes. Seven percent of the patients were eventually treated with manipu- lation under anesthesia and/or capsular release. A history of prior rehabilitation and workers’ compensation or pending litigation was associated with being treated with manipula- tion and/or capsular release. Shaffer et al 119

2013 The Orthopaedic Section of the American Physical Therapy Association (APTA), Inc.

222. Ankle Stability and Movement Coordination Impairments

-bearing tolerance in patients recovering from a lateral ankle sprain. (Recommendation based on strong evidence.) INTERVENTION – PROGRESSIVE LOADING/SENSORIMOTOR TRAINING PHASE – THERAPEUTIC EXERCISE AND ACTIVITIES: Clinicians may include therapeutic exercises and activities, such as weight-bearing functional exercises and single- limb balance activities using unstable surfaces, to improve mobility, strength, coordination, and postural control in the postacute period of rehabilitation for ankle sprains (...) • Rheumatology • Foot and Ankle Special Interest Group of the Orthopaedic Section, APTA • Medical practice guidelines • Orthopaedic physical therapy residency education • Orthopaedic physical therapy clinical practice • Orthopaedic surgery • Physical therapy academic education • Sports physical therapy residency education • Sports rehabilitation Comments from these reviewers were utilized by the authors to edit these clinical practice guidelines prior to submitting them for publication to the Journal

2013 The Orthopaedic Section of the American Physical Therapy Association (APTA), Inc.

223. Management of Acute Traumatic Central Cord Syndrome (ATCCS) Full Text available with Trip Pro

radiographic abnormality. It is recommended that these patients be managed medically. Roughly 20% of patients present with an acute disc herniation as the cause of ATCCS. , , , Surgical intervention is recommended for this group. Nearly 30% of patients with ATCCS have cervical spine skeletal injuries in the form of fracture subluxation injuries. , , , , In this group of patients, early re-alignment of the spinal column (closed or open) with spinal cord decompression is recommended. The last group (...) cord injury . J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry . 1958 ; 21 ( 3 ): 216 – 227 . 6. Taylor AR The mechanism of injury to the spinal cord in the neck without damage to vertebral column . J Bone Joint Surg Br . 1951 ; 33-B ( 4 ): 543 – 547 . 7. Taylor AR , Blackwood W Paraplegia in hyperextension cervical injuries with normal radiographic appearances . J Bone Joint Surg Br . 1948 ; 30B ( 2 ): 245 – 248 . 8. Maroon JC , Abla AA , Wilberger JI , Bailes JE , Sternau LL Central cord syndrome . Clin Neurosurg

2013 Congress of Neurological Surgeons

224. Evaluation and management of concussion in sports

, GA; and Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (R.Z.), Spaulding Rehabilitation Hospital, Massachusetts General Hospital, Harvard Medical School, Cambridge. Jeffrey S. Kutcher From the Division of Pediatric Neurology (C.C.G.), Mattel Children's Hospital, David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA, Los Angeles, CA; Department of Neurology (J.S.K.), University of Michigan Medical School, Ann Arbor; Departments of Pediatrics and Neurology (S.A.), Loma Linda University, Loma Linda, CA (...) ; Neurology and Neurophysiology Associates, PC (S.M.), Philadelphia, PA; Neurological Surgery (G.M.), UCSF Medical Center, San Francisco, CA; Department of Family Medicine (D.B.M.), Indiana University Center for Sports Medicine, Indianapolis; Department of Neurology (D.J.T.), Emory University School of Medicine, Atlanta, GA; and Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (R.Z.), Spaulding Rehabilitation Hospital, Massachusetts General Hospital, Harvard Medical School, Cambridge. Stephen Ashwal

2013 American Academy of Neurology

225. Secondary Prevention After Coronary Artery Bypass Graft Surgery Full Text available with Trip Pro

of adverse cardiovascular outcomes. Postoperative antiplatelet agents and lipid-lowering therapy continue to be the mainstay of secondary prevention after coronary surgical revascularization. Other opportunities for improving long-term clinical outcomes after CABG include the aggressive management of hypertension and diabetes mellitus, smoking cessation, weight loss, and cardiac rehabilitation (CR). Secondary preventive therapies help maintain long-term graft patency and help patients obtain the highest (...) ; antiplatelet agents and anticoagulants; renin, angiotensin, and aldosterone system blockers; β-blockers; influenza vaccination; clinical depression and depression screening; and cardiac rehabilitation. These searches were limited to studies, reviews, and other evidence conducted in human subjects and published since 1979. In addition, writing group members reviewed documents related to the subject matter previously published by the AHA, the ACCF, and the National Institutes of Health. Antiplatelet Therapy

2015 American Heart Association

228. Quality Improvement Guidelines for Endovascular Treatment of Traumatic Hemorrhage

be achieved by using existing resources. Focused abdominal sonography in trauma (FAST) and plain ?lms (chest, cervical spine, pelvis) do not add any- thing to the information provided by a CT scan. In unstable patients in civilian settings, FAST is a poor discriminator for those patients requiring laparotomy, with negative predictive values of only 50–63%. Recommendation 3 Whole body MDCT (head to mid- thighs/knees) should be the default ?rst-line imaging in severely injured patients who respond at least (...) stakeholders involved in the care of the severely injured patient, starting with the ambulance services and continuing to acute clin- ical care and rehabilitation centres. Levels of Service Some hospitals within a region will be designated major trauma centres, capable of dealing with the most severely injured patients. This designation should be based on the range of services provided and a minimum number of patients. Outcomes relate to quality of the facilities, the skill of staff members, and staff

2012 Cardiovascular and Interventional Radiological Society of Europe

229. 2012 ACCF/AHA/ACR/SCAI/SIR/STS/SVM/SVN Key Data Elements and Definitions for Peripheral Atherosclerotic Vascular Disease

2012 ACCF/AHA/ACR/SCAI/SIR/STS/SVM/SVN Key Data Elements and Definitions for Peripheral Atherosclerotic Vascular Disease A Report of the American College of Cardiology Foundation/American Heart Association Task Force on Clinical Data Standards (Writing Committee to Develop Clinical Data Standards for Peripheral Atherosclerotic Vascular Disease) Developed in Collaboration With the American Association of Cardiovascular and Pulmonary Rehabilitation, American Academy of Neurology, American Association (...) and Pulmonary Rehabilitation Representative. †††Society for Vascular Nursing Representative. ‡‡‡Society for Cardiovascular Angiography and Interventions Representative. §§§Society of Cardiovascular Computed Tomography Representative. Immediate Past Chair of the ACCF/AHA Task Force on Clinical Data Standards. This document was approved by the American College of Cardiology Foundation Board of Trustees and the American Heart Association Science Advisory and Coordinating Committee in June 2011; the Society

2012 Society for Cardiovascular Angiography and Interventions

230. 2012 ACCF/AHA/ACP/AATS/PCNA/SCAI/STS Guideline for the Diagnosis and Management of Patients With Stable Ischemic Heart Disease: Executive Summary

to: accuracy, angina, asymptomatic patients, cardiac magnetic resonance (CMR), cardiac rehabilitation, chest pain, chronic angina, chronic coronary occlusions, chronic ischemic heart disease (IHD), chronic total occlusion, connective tissue disease, coronary artery bypass graft (CABG) versus medical therapy, coronary artery disease (CAD) and exercise, coro- nary calcium scanning, cardiac/coronary computed tomogra- phy angiography (CCTA), CMR angiography, CMR imag- ing, coronary stenosis, death, depression (...) . 2002;106:3143–421. 24. Chobanian AV, Bakris GL, Black HR, et al. Seventh report of the Joint National Committee on Prevention, Detection, Evaluation, and Treatment of High Blood Pressure. Hypertension. 2003;42:1206–52. 25. Balady GJ, Ades PA, Bittner VA, et al. Referral, Enrollment, and Delivery of Cardiac Rehabilitation/Secondary Prevention Programs at Clinical Centers and Beyond: A Presidential Advisory From the American Heart Association. Circulation. 2011;124:2951–60. 26. Mensah GA, Brown DW

2012 Society for Cardiovascular Angiography and Interventions

231. Practice Guidelines for Chronic Pain Management

relief for CRPS patients at follow-up assessment periods of 6 months to 2 yr when spinal cord stimulation in combination with physical therapy is compared with physical therapy alone ( Category A3 evidence ). One randomized controlled trial reports effective pain relief for an assessment period of 6 months when failed lumbosacral spine surgery patients are treated with spinal cord stimulation compared with reoperation ( Category A3 evidence ). Studies with observational findings report that spinal (...) relief for back and radicular pain for assessment periods ranging from 2 weeks to 12 months ( Category B2 evidence ). Consultants, ASA members, and ASRA members strongly agree that minimally invasive spinal procedures should be performed for pain related to vertebral compression fractures. Recommendations for minimally invasive spinal procedures. Minimally invasive spinal procedures may be used for the treatment of pain related to vertebral compression fractures. 9. Pharmacologic Management

2010 American Society of Anesthesiologists

232. Thoracic Aortic Disease: Guidelines For the Diagnosis and Management of Patients With

arteries, coursing in front of the trachea and to the left of the esophagus and the trachea); and the descending aorta (which begins at the isthmus between the origin of the left subclavian artery and the ligamentum arteriosum and courses anterior to the vertebral column, and then through the diaphragm into the abdomen). The normal human adult aortic wall is composed of 3 layers, listed from the blood ?ow surface outward (Figure 1): Intima: endothelial layer on a basement membrane with minimal ground (...) . Recommendations for Spinal Cord Protection During Descending Aortic Open Surgical and Endovascular Repairs .e98 MONITORING OF SPINAL CORD FUNCTION IN DESCENDING THORACIC AORTIC REPAIRS e99 MAINTENANCE OF SPINAL CORD ARTERIAL PRESSURE e99 CEREBROSPINAL FLUID PRESSURE AND DRAINAGE ...e99 HYPOTHERMIA e100 GLUCOCORTICOIDS AND MANNITOL e100 14.5.3. Recommendations for Renal Protection During Descending Aortic Open Surgical and Endovascular Repairs .e100 14.6

2010 American College of Cardiology

233. Utility of EDX Testing in Evaluating Patients with Lumbosacral Radiculopathy

. Clinical practice guideline process manual. St. Paul, MN: American Academy of Neurology; 2004. 13. Haig AJ, Tong HC, Yamakawa KS, Quint DJ, Hoff JT, Chiodo A, et al. The sensitivity and speci?city of electrodiagnostic testing for the clinical syndrome of lumbar spinal stenosis. Spine 2005;30: 2667–2676. 14. Albeck MJ, Taher G, Lauritzen M, Trojaborg W. Diagnostic value of electrophysiological tests in patients with sciatica. Acta Neurol Scand 2000;101:249–254. 15. Dillingham TR, Dasher KJ (...) . Abnormal magnetic-resonance scans of the lumbar spine in asymptomatic sub- jects. A prospective investigation. J Bone Joint Surg [Am] 1990;72: 403–408. 2. Wiesel SW, Tsourmas N, Feffer HL, Citrin CM, Patronas N. A study of computer-assisted tomography. I. The incidence of positive CAT scans in an asymptomatic group of patients. Spine 1984;9:549–551. 3. Jensen MC, Brant-Zawadzki MN, Obuchowski N, Modic MT, Malka- sian D, Ross JS. Magnetic resonance imaging of the lumbar spine in people without back pain

2010 American Association of Neuromuscular & Electrodiagnostic Medicine

234. Thoracic Outlet Syndrome - Neurogenic

will not be authorized. Effective Date October 1, 2010; hyperlink and formatting update September 2016 Page 3 II. INTRODUCTION This guideline is to be used by physicians, claim managers, occupational nurses, 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 2010 by the Washington (...) the pectoralis minor. It is considered abnormal if typical symptoms are elicited. Every effort should be made to objectively confirm the diagnosis of nTOS before considering surgery. A differential diagnosis for nTOS includes musculoskeletal disease (e.g. arthritis, tendinitis) of the cervical spine, shoulder girdle or arm, cervical radiculopathy or upper extremity nerve entrapment 7 , idiopathic inflammation of the brachial plexus (aka Parsonage-Turner syndrome), and brachial plexus compression due

2010 Washington State Department of Labor and Industries

235. Clinical Practice Guidelines for Endovascular Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm Repair: Written by the Standards of Practice Committee for the Society of Interventional Radiology and Endorsed by the Cardiovascular and Interventional Radiological Society of Europe

effort should be made to correct this endoleak, as the continued arterial perfusion places the patient at risk for aneurysm rupture. If this endoleak cannot be corrected, open surgical conversion may be necessary. Type II endoleak, the most common type, al- lows perfusion of the residual AAA sac through patent branch vessels that normally arise from the abdominal aorta (eg, lumbar artery and inferior mesenteric artery [IMA]). Reversal of arterial flow through a branch vessel arising from the aneurysm (...) vessels is im- portant, the true preprocedural risk for a type II endoleak remains un- known. However, it is known that patent branch vessels predispose to typeIIendoleak.Aorticbranchvessels arescoredasfollows:grade0,nolum- bar arteries, IMA, or other branches visibly patent; grade 1, one patent lumbar artery or patent IMA; grade 2, at least two patent branch vessels (lumbar arteries or IMA with none more than 4 mm in diameter; and grade 3, any one of the following with at least two patent branch

2010 Society of Interventional Radiology

236. Diagnosis and Treatment of Cervical Radiculopathy from Degenerative Disorders

will be opera- tionalized into performance measures. Multidisciplinary Collaboration With the goal of ensuring the best possible care for adult patients suffering with spinal disorders, NASS is committed to multidisciplinary involvement in the process of guideline and performance measure development. To this end, NASS has ensured that representatives from medical, interventional and surgical spine specialties have participated in the development and review of all NASS guidelines. It is also important (...) sev- eral times in answering different questions within this guideline. How a given question was asked might influence how a study was evaluated and interpreted as to its level of evidence in answering that particular question. For example, a random- ized control trial reviewed to evaluate the differenc - es between the outcomes of surgically treated ver- sus untreated patients with lumbar spinal stenosis might be a well designed and implemented Level I therapeutic study. This same study, however

2010 North American Spine Society

237. Nutrition Therapy in the Adult Hospitalized Patient

, tumor necrosis factor, interleukin-6, and citrulline are surrogate markers of critical illness and possible bowel com- promise, are considered investigational, and should not be used routinely in patient care at this time ( 46–48 ). In the future, the use of cross-sectional imaging such as computerized tomography scan, nuclear magnetic resonance imaging standardized at the level of the third lumbar vertebrae, and mid-thigh ultrasound may serve as important measures of lean body mass and appropriate (...) of the nares, an increase in aspiration pneumonia, sinusitis, and esophageal ulceration or stricture ( 85 ). Certain institutional prac- tices may dictate early placement of a tracheostomy and percuta- neous gastrostomy tube in trauma patients. Early gastrostomy tube placement in stroke patients may be needed to facilitate transfer to a rehabilitation center. More than any other patient population, those with a cerebral vascular accident benefi t from percutaneous gastrostomy placement as a bridge to oral

2016 American College of Gastroenterology

238. Practice Guidelines for the Prevention, Detection, and Management of Respiratory Depression Associated with Neuraxial Opioid Administration

existing guidelines? Other guidelines involve systemic—rather than neuraxial—administration of opioids. , Methodology Definitions of Neuraxial Opioid Analgesia and Respiratory Depression Neuraxial opioid analgesia refers to the epidural or spinal administration of opioids, including single injection, continuous or intermittent infusion, and patient-controlled analgesia. For these guidelines, respiratory depression may be indicated by (1) reduced respiratory rate ( e.g. , to less than 10 breaths/min (...) of anesthetic care by reducing the incidence and the severity of neuraxial opioid-related respiratory depression or hypoxemia. In addition, these guidelines are intended to reduce the incidence and severity of adverse outcomes related to reduced respiratory rate or oxygen levels ( e.g. , cardiac arrest, brain damage, death). Focus These updated guidelines focus on the management of all patients receiving epidural or spinal opioids in inpatient ( e.g. , operating rooms, intensive care units, labor

2016 American Society of Anesthesiologists

239. Evaluation and Management of Asthma in the Elderly

alveolar duct dilation and homogenous enlargement of alveolar air spaces (32–36). The alveolar air space enlargement that occurs in the “senile” lung differs from emphysema, because there is no associated in?ammation or alveolar wall destruction (34). Alveolar enlargement decreases alveolar surface tension and, in turn, decreases elastic recoil pressure. Degenerative changes of the spine contribute to kyphosis and, in combination with increased convexity of the sternum, increase the anteroposterior (...) diameter of the chest (33, 36). Concurrently, chest wall compliance decreases due to the spinal changes and to stiffening of the rib cage and reduced thickness of the parietal muscles (33–35, 37, 38). Respiratory muscle strength deteriorates due to decreased curvature of the diaphragm, sarcopenia (i.e., loss of muscle mass and function), and inadequate nutrition (32–34, 36–39). Age-related alterations in lung structure impact physiologic function (32–39). The reduction in static elastic recoil pressure

2016 American Thoracic Society


Guidelines – filter by country