Effect of Cervical Stabilization and Oculomotor Exercises on Position Sense With Chronic Neck Pain

Conditions:   Chronic Neck Pain;   Exercise Addiction Interventions:   Other: Classical Physiotherapy Program + Cervical Stabilization Exercises;   Other: Classical Physiotherapy Program + Oculomotor Exercises;   Other: Classical Physiotherapy Program Sponsors:   Eastern Mediterranean University;   Hacettepe University Active, not recruiting
Source: ClinicalTrials.gov - Category: Research Source Type: clinical trials

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Conditions:   Chronic Neck Pain;   Exercise Addiction Interventions:   Other: Classical Physiotherapy Program + Cervical Stabilization Exercises;   Other: Classical Physiotherapy Program + Oculomotor Exercises;   Other: Classical Physiotherapy Program Sponsors:   Eastern Mediterranean University;   Hacettepe University Active, not recruiting
Source: ClinicalTrials.gov - Category: Research Source Type: clinical trials
Conclusions: Research results suggest that the pandemic is negatively affecting students. Frequent occurrence of back pain is observed with a simultaneous low level of physical activity. Maintaining regular activity during a pandemic, at least at home, is an indispensable preventive measure for physical health.
Source: International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health - Category: Environmental Health Authors: Tags: Article Source Type: research
A couple of weeks back I posted about my concerns that exercise is often over-hyped, has limited effects on pain and disability, and therefore people going through a rehabilitation programme will likely dump doing the exercises as soon as the programme ends. Well, that was an interesting conversation starter! TBH I expected the response. On the one hand we have avid strength and conditioning people (including a whole bunch of physiotherapists) saying it’s crucial to get strong and fit because it’s good for health and longevity, while on the other hand we have a large group of “others” who think life...
Source: HealthSkills Weblog - Category: Anesthesiology Authors: Tags: Chronic pain Clinical reasoning Pain conditions Professional topics Research Science in practice goal setting Source Type: blogs
This is a long…… readooops, sorry, not. Low back pain is, we know, the greatest contributor to days lived with disability (Rice, Smith &Blyth, 2016). And no-one anywhere in the world has found a good mix of services to reduce the number of days lived with disability as a result of this problem. And yet billions of dollars are used to fund research into the many contributors to a shift from acute low back pain to ongoing disability associated with low back pain. At the same time, treatments that directly target disability, rather than pain (a target considered the most important outcome by Sullivan a...
Source: HealthSkills Weblog - Category: Anesthesiology Authors: Tags: Chronic pain Low back pain Pain conditions Research Science in practice health funding health systems models of care Source Type: blogs
If you are one of the more than 100 million Americans suffering with chronic pain, you know how desperate you can get searching for relief. For constant or chronic pain, sometimes knowing that you can only get temporary relief from medications sits at the back of your brain and sets up pain anticipation. Shouldn’t there be a better way, an approach or approaches that don’t rely on pharmaceutical drugs to combat pain? According to new research, there are some new pain relief methods that look very promising to do just that. Treatment from Strangers Mat Provide Unexpected Pain Relief It may seem counter-intuitiv...
Source: World of Psychology - Category: Psychiatry & Psychology Authors: Tags: Chronic Pain Health-related Mental Health and Wellness Mindfulness Psychology Research Treatment Source Type: blogs
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