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Latest & greatest articles for cerebral palsy
The Trip Database is a leading resource to help health professionals find trustworthy answers to their clinical questions. Users can access the latest research evidence and guidance to answer their clinical questions. We have a large collection of systematic reviews, clinical guidelines, regulatory guidance, clinical trials and many other forms of evidence. If you wanted the latest trusted evidence on cerebral palsy or other clinical topics then use Trip today.
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Review of the effects of progressive resisted muscle strengthening in children with cerebralpalsy: a clinical consensus exercise Review of the effects of progressive resisted muscle strengthening in children with cerebralpalsy: a clinical consensus exercise Review of the effects of progressive resisted muscle strengthening in children with cerebralpalsy: a clinical consensus exercise Darrah J, Fan J S, Chen L C, Nunweiler J, Watkins B Authors' objectives To determine the effects (...) of progressive resisted muscle strengthening for children with a diagnosis of cerebralpalsy (CP). Searching MEDLINE, CINAHL, ERIC, PsycINFO and Sport Discus were searched from 1996 onwards, as well as bibliographies.Search terms used were included. Earlier studies were identified from bibliographies. Study selection Study designs of evaluations included in the review All designs were included. One study was a randomised controlled trial (RCT) and the other included studies were case series with no controls
Intrathecal baclofen for spasticity in cerebralpalsy. Seventeen patients with congenital spastic cerebralpalsy and six patients with other forms of spasticity were injected intrathecally with doses of placebo or baclofen, 25 micrograms, 50 micrograms, or 100 micrograms, in a randomized, double-blind manner. Muscle tone in the upper and lower extremities was assessed by Ashworth scores both before the injections and every 2 hours afterward for 8 hours. Function of the upper extremities (...) in children with cerebralpalsy, as it does in adults with spasticity of spinal origin.
Cerebralpalsy among children born during the Dublin randomised trial of intrapartum monitoring. In a randomised trial involving 13,079 liveborn children intrapartum care by electronic fetal heart rate monitoring, with scalp blood sampling when indicated, was associated with a 55% reduction in neonatal seizures. Reassessment, when aged 4, of the 9 children in the intensively monitored group and 21 in the control group who survived after neonatal seizures showed that 3 such children in each (...) group had cerebralpalsy. A fourth child in the intensively monitored group with cerebralpalsy had had transient abnormal neurological signs during the neonatal period. 8 other children in the intensively monitored group and 7 in the control group who had not had abnormal neurological signs in the neonatal period also had cerebralpalsy. 16 (78%) of the total of 22 cases of cerebralpalsy had not shown clinical signs suggestive of intrapartum asphyxia. Thus, compared with intermittent intrapartum
The effects of physical therapy on cerebralpalsy. A controlled trial in infants with spastic diplegia. Legislatively mandated programs for early intervention on behalf of handicapped infants often stipulate the inclusion of physical therapy as a major component of treatment for cerebralpalsy. To evaluate the effects of physical therapy, we randomly assigned 48 infants (12 to 19 months of age) with mild to severe spastic diplegia to receive either 12 months of physical therapy (Group A) or 6