Download Craniofacial Pain: Neuromusculoskeletal Assessment, by Harry J. M. von Piekartz PhD MSc PT MT PDF

By Harry J. M. von Piekartz PhD MSc PT MT

This identify is directed essentially in the direction of well-being care pros outdoors of the USA. The authors mix the newest evidence-based wisdom from the fields of orthodontics, plastic and neurosurgery, in addition to otolaryngeal remedies, physiotherapy and handbook remedy to supply new therapy recommendations for clinicians drawn to craniofacial difficulties. This method is predicated at the most up-to-date scientific reasoning versions. Grounded in discomfort technology thought and sleek craniofacial development strategies, the recommendations will be built-in into any guide, neuro-orthopaedic oriented remedy version. This technique may be simply utilized in the day-by-day health facility and tailored to various styles of craniofacial pain.Practical, evidence-based and comprehensiveHighly illustratedClearly defined guide options and administration strategiesClinically relevantIncludes contributions from leaders within the fieldCovers grownup and paediatric remedy

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Additional info for Craniofacial Pain: Neuromusculoskeletal Assessment, Treatment and Management

Sample text

Since the craniofacial region is the focus of the book, the focus of this chapter will be on the connections, the joints between the cranium’s bony parts, the insertions of muscles and ligaments, and the passage of nerves and blood vessels. As clinicians are required to locate the landmarks of the 32 CRANIOFACIAL PAIN: NEUROMUSCULOSKELETAL ASSESSMENT, TREATMENT AND MANAGEMENT THE ADULT SKULL a Cranium (Skull) Neurocranium Chondrocranium (Skull base) Occipital bone Sphenoid bone Temporal bone Viscerocranium Calvaria Frontal bone Parietal bone Temporal bone [Sphenoid bone] [Occipital bone] b Fig.

Whiplash: science and management, fearavoidance beliefs and behaviour. NOI Press, Adelaide, p 1:27 Craniofacial dysfunction and pain: where are we today? Butler D 2000 The sensitive nervous system. NOI Press, Adelaide Carlsson G, Magnusson T 1999 Management of temporomandibular disorders in the general dental practice: epidemiologic studies of TMD. Quintessence, Chicago Costen J 1934 Syndrome of ear and sinus symptoms dependent upon disturbed function of the temporomandibular joint. Annals of Otology, Rhinololgy and Laryngology 43:1 Cott C, Finch E, Gasner D et al 1995 The movement continuum theory for physiotherapy.

This proved that the projective field of the face may actively be involved in the takeover of the somatosensory projection of the hand (Butler 2000). The result is phantom sensations in the face after amputation of the arm. Other studies point out that a change of input may influence the projective field (Pascual-Leone & Torres 1993). For example, the projective fields of the fingers are larger in violin players than in non-musicians (Elbert et al 1995). It may be the case that a child with Fig. 2 Phantom sensations and hyperalgic zones in the face.

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