Assessment of Low Back Pain .


44 views
Uploaded on:
Description
Presentation. . . Most circle herniations happen no less than 30% of the solid symptomless populace have clinically huge plate bulges (Stadnik et al., 1998).. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . What is Back Pain ?. What is Back Pain ?. A few studies have demonstrated that there is no connection between's MRI discoveries and patients\' low back symptoms.1. Wittenberg et al., 19982. S
Transcripts
Slide 1

Assessment of Low Back Pain

Slide 2

Introduction

Slide 5

What is Back Pain ? Most circle herniations happen at L5-S1 At slightest 30% of the solid symptomless populace have clinically noteworthy plate distensions (Stadnik et al., 1998).

Slide 6

What is Back Pain ? A few reviews have demonstrated that there is no connection between\'s MRI discoveries and patients\' low back manifestations. 1. Wittenberg et al., 1998 2. Smith et al., 1998 3. Savage et al., 1997

Slide 7

What is Back Pain ? There are numerous a bigger number of joints in the back than plates. There are numerous a greater number of muscles than joints. The most widely recognized reason for low back torment is the point at which at least one muscles "overlook" to unwind. We call this a physical brokenness .

Slide 8

Common Sources of LBP Somatic brokenness Muscle in "fit" Nerve root In substantial brokenness, a few muscles get to be distinctly overactive ("fit") and different muscles get to be distinctly latent.

Slide 9

Common Sources of LBP Any brokenness including the thoracic or lumbar spine, the sacroiliac joint or the hip can make low back torment.

Slide 10

Common Sources of LBP

Slide 11

Common Sources of LBP Disk 1. posteriorly - sinu vertebral nn. 2. along the side - dark rami communicantes a. branches of ventral rami 3. different sorts of nerve endings up to ½ annulus profundity Targets for dorsal essential ramus 1. feature joints 2. interspinous tendons 3. back muscles GRC VPR SVN DPR

Slide 12

piriformis sciatic nerve Common Sources of LBP Long dorsal si tendon sacrospinous tendon sacrotuberous tendon

Slide 13

Role of the sacroiliac joint The coxal bones comprise of a thin shell of cortical bone (1-2 mm) over trabecular bone. Muscles assume a critical part in helping the pelvis oppose stretch. At the point when muscles can\'t work because of agony, the danger of damage increments.

Slide 14

Back Facts

Slide 15

Introduction COMMON, 2 ND just to URTI Tx is symptomatic HISTORY is basic to decision out significant issues. Direct a Physical Exam to affirm and evaluate practical status

Slide 16

What Causes Acute Low Back Pain Muscle strain? DJD or OA? Plate infection? What difference does it make? At first they are altogether treated same generally. Most all improve with traditionalist treatment. Be careful with the genuine aims!

Slide 17

Evaluate for "Warnings": May Signal Serious Causes of LBP Cancer Infection Fracture Sciatica Cauda Equina disorder Ankylosing spondylitis

Slide 18

Sciatica The sciatic nerve is the longest nerve in your body. It keeps running from your spinal string to your butt cheek and hip range and down the back of every leg. The term "sciatica" alludes to torment that emanates along the way of this nerve — from your withdraw your butt cheek and leg. Source: Mayoclinic.com

Slide 19

Cauda Equina Syndrome: Caused by enormous midline circle herniation or mass packing string or cauda equina. Uncommon (<.04% of LBP patients). Needs emanant surgical referral. Side effects: respective lower furthest point shortcoming, deadness, or dynamic neurological deficiency. Get some information about: Recent urinary maintenance (most normal) or incontinence? Fecal incontinence?

Slide 20

Ankylosing spondylitis Ankylosing spondylitis is one of many types of incendiary joint inflammation, the most well-known of which is rheumatoid joint pain. Ankylosing spondylitis essentially causes irritation of the joints between the vertebrae of your spine and the joints between your spine and pelvis (sacroiliac joints). Source: Mayoclinic.com

Slide 21

Evaluation of the Patient With LBP Start with a definite history – your best indicative device. Get a thought of the seriousness. Search for the "warnings" of genuine purposes. Utilize the physical exam to affirm what you speculate in light of history. Remember: Most of the time you won\'t have a complete determination. Imaging infrequently changes beginning treatment. Most patients show signs of improvement with moderate TX.

Slide 23

What Was the Mechanism of Injury or Overuse? Was there an intense injury or harm? Sudden serious torment with bowing. Engine vehicle mischance or fall. Was there a late history of extreme lifting or twisting?

Slide 24

About 85-90% of LBP sufferers will improve in 3 days to a month and a half Most back issues are not surgical instances Of the rest of the 10-15%, most will never get totally well

Slide 25

Treatment Approaches Surgery Spine Surgery Outcomes Success Rate (%) Risk Factors

Slide 26

Causes/Exacerbating Factors

Slide 27

Mechanisms of Injury Congenital irregularities Poor body mechanics Back injury

Slide 28

Pathology of Low Back Pain Causes: Herniated circles, aspect pathology, spinal stenosis, stretch cracks (spondys), pressure breaks, ligamentous sprains, versatile shortening, and muscle strain Do spinal variations from the norm dependably motivation low back torment? X-rays on 98 individuals with no back torment Dr. Maureen Jensen, Hoag Memorial Hospital, Newport Beach, CA. (1995) Nearly 2/3 had spinal variations from the norm including swelling or projecting plates

Slide 29

Intervertebral Disks

Slide 30

The Key Players

Slide 31

Musculature Superficial Thoracic gathering Abdominal gathering Erector Spinae bunch Spinalis Longissimus Iliocostalis Deep Transversospinal amass Multifidus Rotatores Intertransversarius Trunk Musculature

Slide 33

Spinal Nerves and Plexi 31 spinal nerves 4 Plexi Cervical Brachial Lumbar (T12-L5) Femoral, Obturator Sacral (L4-S5) Sciatic Tibial and Common Peroneal Nerves

Slide 35

Neural Testing Dermatomes -compare to a region of skin that is innervated by the cutaneous neurons of a solitary spinal nerve or cranial nerve. Myotomes -compare to gatherings of muscles innervated by a particular nerve root.

Slide 37

Classification

Slide 38

Classify tolerant Determine reason for issue Postural Inflammation of delicate tissues Dysfunctional Adaptive Shortening Strain or Sprain Derangement Disk Facet joint Stress Fracture

Slide 39

Guide to Lumbar Spine Conditions

Slide 40

Lumbar Spine Conditions Low Back Muscle Strain Acute (Overextension) and Chronic (Faulty stance) Facet Joint Dysfunction Dislocation or Subluxation (Acute or Chronic) Low Back crack Compression, Stress, or Spinous and Transverse Processes Herniated Disk Protrusion, Prolapse, Extrusion, and Sequestration Local and Radiating Pain Classic term "Sciatica"

Slide 41

Lumbar Spine Conditions Spondylolysis Unilateral imperfection in the standards interarticularis Spondylolisthesis Bilateral deformity in the standards interarticularis which causes forward relocation of vertebra. Spina Bifida Occulta Congenital condition – spinal string is uncovered = delays being developed.

Slide 42

Sacroiliac Joint Conditions (take note of this is progressed) Sacral torsion Forward or Backward torsion Ilium torsion, upslip, downslip, outflare, inflare Piriformis strain/trigger focuses

Slide 43

Walk through it… What you are considering.

Slide 44

Unique hazard variables for competitors High effect injury: football, rugby End run stacking: vaulting, jumping Overuse injury: affect stacking: remove running rotational stacking: golf, baseball delayed sitting: travel

Slide 45

Evaluation Techniques HOPS/HIPS History, Observation/Inspection, Palpation, Special Tests Your first need! Build up the uprightness of the spinal string and nerve roots History and a few particular tests give data (Dermatomes, Myotomes, Reflexes)

Slide 46

Assessing the Low Back On-Field Assessment Primary Survey ABCs Level of awareness/Movement Neurological framework in place? Auxiliary Survey Pain, Dermatomes, Myotomes ROM – just if no engine or tangible decrements Further appraisal on sidelines

Slide 47

Assessing the Low Back Off-Field Assessment HISTORY!!!! Perception and Palpation The Triad of Assessment Asymmetry, ROM adjustment, Tissue surface Special Tests Begin to be specific in you decisions. Arrange tests as to their principle discoveries Use aftereffects of key tests to decide additionally testing

Slide 48

Triad of Assessment Asymmetry ASIS, PSIS, iliac peaks, malleoli, feet Range of movement changes Standing and situated flexion tests Single leg position test (Stork) Springing of feature and sacroiliac joints Guarding of specific positions Tissue surface variations from the norm Muscles – "tootsie roll"

Slide 49

Kinetic Chain Why do we have to evaluate the pelvis, hip and lower furthest point?

Slide 50

Over-pronation Hip flexion Anterior pelvic tilt Pelvic revolution/Tilt Over-supination Hip augmentation Hip outer pivot Pelvic turn/tilt Foot conditions

Slide 51

HISTORY!!!! Arrangement and symmetry Lumbar spine dynamic developments Neurological Testing Disk Pathology Tests Extension mechanics Prone appraisal Sacroiliac tests Sitting forward flexion and hip flexion Standing forward flexion and hip flexion Flexibility testing Feet arrangement Specific assessment methods

Slide 52

History Location of agony Onset of torment Acute, incessant, or tricky Mechanism of Injury (MOI) Consistency of the torment Constant versus Discontinuous torment Bowel and Bladder signs Changes in movement, surface, or hardware

Slide 53

What positions trouble you? Bowing Sitting Rising from sitting Standing Walking Lying inclined Lying recumbent

Slide 54

Evaluation Techniques Observation/Inspection Posture! Scope of movement AROM PROM RROM Observe their mechanics as they go into the room, get on table, expel shirts or shoes

Slide 55

Evaluation Techniques Palpation This is your opportunity to "contain" the harm to particular structures. Additionally takes into account regular correlation of "typical" points of interest Muscular Tension "Tootsie Roll Test" Ligamentous Tests Spring Test

Slide 56

Special Tests Are they malingering? Hoover\'s Test Determine whether damage is connected with intervertebral plate, nerve root, dural sheath, or hard disfigurement. Positive tests for circle, nerve, or hard distortion A

Recommended
View more...