IJERPH, Vol. 17, Pages 1191: Inflammatory Markers in Dysmenorrhea and Therapeutic Options
IJERPH, Vol. 17, Pages 1191: Inflammatory Markers in Dysmenorrhea and Therapeutic Options International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health doi: 10.3390/ijerph17041191 Authors: Zofia Barcikowska Elżbieta Rajkowska-Labon Magdalena Emilia Grzybowska Rita Hansdorfer-Korzon Katarzyna Zorena Dysmenorrhea often significantly reduces the quality of women’s life and is still an important public health problem. Despite numerous studies, the pathomechanism of dysmenorrhea is not fully understood. Previous research indicates the complexity of biochemical reactions between the endocrine, vascular, and immune systems. Prostaglandins play a major role in the pathomechanism of dysmenorrhea. In contrast, cytokines and other proinflammatory factors in primary dysmenorrhea are less studied. In addition to the applied pharmacotherapy, more and more studies proving the effectiveness of non-pharmacological methods appear. Therefore, the present work contains a review of the latest research concerning factors involved in dysmenorrhea, as well as therapeutic options. In the literature search, authors used online databases, PubMed, and clinitrials.gov and browsed through individual gynecology, physiotherapy journals and books.
Publication date: Available online 28 March 2020Source: Materials Today: ProceedingsAuthor(s): S. Godwin Barnabas, S. Valai Ganesh, V. Sivakumar, P. Muthukumar, A. Dhinesh Raja, K. Hariharan
I know most people would suggest not to study prior to matriculating, but due to COVID19 I have too much free time + quarantined. I am looking to just refamiliarize myself with basic anatomy - not study. I have heard from MS2's at the school I'll be attending that anatomy is extremely rigorous on MS1's and many students have to repeat. I barely remember any anatomy from undergrad. If I wanted to review some high yield anatomy in advance how would you go about doing so? Thanks in advance.
Conclusions The coexistence of JHS and SpA is rare but important to recognize. These patients are difficult to diagnose as they may present late because of preserved spinal movements. It is unclear whether the preserved flexibility masks the true extent of disease or whether clinically they represent a less severe disease phenotype.
Condition: Osteoarthritis Knee Interventions: Other: Biomechanical corrections; Other: Conventional Physiotherapy Sponsor: Asir John Samuel Not yet recruiting
Authors: Arias-Rivera S, Raurell-Torredà M, Thuissard-Vasallo IJ, Andreu-Vázquez C, Hodgson CL, Grupo IMS-Es, Grupo MOviPre, Autores Grupo IMS-Es, Autores Grupo MOviPre. Andalucía, Aragón, Asturias, Canarias, Cantabria, Castilla-La Mancha, Castilla y León, Catalunya, Extremadura, Galicia, Madrid, Murcia, Navarra, País Vasco, Valencia Abstract OBJECTIVE: To adapt the ICU Mobility Scale (IMS) to the area of intensive care units (ICU) in Spain and to evaluate the metric properties of the Spanish version of the IMS (IMS-Es). METHOD: Descriptive metric study developed in two...
The introduction of the fast Fourier transform (FFT) constituted a crucial step towards a faster and more efficient physio-optics modeling ...
ConclusionPatients with neck related problems demonstrate a more restricted motion behaviour with less variability in Finite Helical Axis distribution and orientation during active planar motions. At present it is not clear whether these kinematic differences are the result or the cause of dysfunction.Graphic abstractThese slides can be retrieved under Electronic Supplementary Material.
Conclusions: Challenges are experienced during the transition from physiotherapy student to new graduate. To enhance this transition a multifactorial approach is required that includes all key stakeholders and strategically targets challenges associated with the student transition to new graduate. PMID: 32212986 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Kalaycioglu, T, Apostolopoulos, NC, Goldere, S, Duger, T, and Baltaci, G. Effect of a core stabilization training program on performance of ballet and modern dancers. J Strength Cond Res 34(4): 1166–1175, 2020—The aim of this study was to investigate the effects of a core stabilization training (CST) program on performance of university-level ballet and modern dancers. Twenty-four dancers between the ages of 18 and 24 years participated in the study. Core stabilization training was performed for 45–60 minutes per day, 3 days a week, for 8 weeks. For 2 days, the training was conducted by an experienced phy...
Condition: Knee Osteoarthritis Interventions: Other: High Intensity LASER Therapy (HILT); Other: Ibuprofen Gel Phonophoresis (IGP); Other: Transcranial Direct Current Stimulation (tDCS); Other: Conventional Physiotherapy (CPT) Sponsor: Asir John Samuel Not yet recruiting