Brief psychosocial Pain education better than core exercise for preventing back …

Brief psychosocial Pain education better than core exercise for preventing back pain

Full text: http://www.biomedcentral.com/1741-7015/9/128

Via +Diane Jacobs

#MT #physiotherapy #manualtherapy #paineducation

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UF study: Educational program lowers incidence of back pain in soldiers
UF&Shands Gainesville · Shands at UF · Shands Cancer Hospital · Shands Emergency & Trauma · Shands Hospital for Children · Shands Rehab Hospital · Shands Vista · Shands Community Hospitals · U…

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4 Responses to Brief psychosocial Pain education better than core exercise for preventing back …

  1. Raymund Kho K.D.
    Raymund Kho K.D.No Gravatar 27. januar 2013 at 16:07 #

    thank you for sharing this article +Vegard Ølstørn 🙂 do sit ups not aggravated if not is the main cause for lower back pain?

  2. Vegard Ølstørn
    Vegard ØlstørnNo Gravatar 27. januar 2013 at 17:01 #

    +Raymund Kho K.D. can you please paraphrase? You're too fast for your keyboard 😉

  3. Raymund Kho K.D.
    Raymund Kho K.D.No Gravatar 27. januar 2013 at 17:08 #

    the study mentions the growing number of lower back pain observations in the military including the effects on overall readiness and treatment options. however the study also mentions, correctly, the routine of soldiers to perform sit ups as to enhance their daily fitness. would the daily exercise of performing sit ups not be the cause of the lower back pain or at least aggravate the symptoms?

  4. Vegard Ølstørn
    Vegard ØlstørnNo Gravatar 27. januar 2013 at 17:39 #

    I see,interesting observation +Raymund Kho K.D. I am not sure that normal situps either is the cause of lbp but the soldier population, as a subgroup, it would be interesting to go into more detail. There is a study on intradiscal pressure in standing and sitting. If flexion in situps is increasing the intradiscal pressure – degenerates or ruptures the disc causing low back pain, this same mechanism would most likely happen in sitting as well (?). But there is no evidence that sitting is worse than standing when it comes to low back pain, at least it is not related to the intradiscal pressure. See here: http://goo.gl/0YxCZ.

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