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Can stimulating massage improve joint repositioning error in patients with knee osteoarthritis?

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@article{f490b8540ea54372a7b173c92b2beb05,
title = "Can stimulating massage improve joint repositioning error in patients with knee osteoarthritis?",
abstract = "PURPOSE: The purpose of this study was to investigate the effect of massage applied to the thigh muscles on joint repositioning error (JRE) in patients suffering from osteoarthritis (OA).We hypothesized that stimulating massage of the muscles around an osteoarthritic knee joint, could improve the neuromuscular function and thereby optimize the positive and minimize the negative performance factors in relation to an exercise program.METHODS: In a cross-over design, 19 patients with knee osteoarthritis, mean age of 73.1 years (SD: 9.4; range 56 to 88 years), recruited from the local department of rheumatology, were randomly allocated to either receive massage and a week later, act as controls or vice versa. The applied massage consisted of stimulating massage of the quadriceps femoris, sartorious, gracilus, and hamstrings muscles for 10 min on the affected leg. Participants had their JRE measured before and immediately after the 10 min massage and control sessions. Data were analyzed by using paired t-test.RESULTS: No significant change in JRE was observed (95% CI: -0.62 degrees to 0.85 degrees, p = 0.738).CONCLUSION: Massage has no effect on the immediate joint repositioning error in patients with knee osteoarthritis, ie, if an improved JRE is important for improving the performance factors when exercising, stimulating massage may not be recommendable to use.",
keywords = "Aged, Aged, 80 and over, Arthrometry, Articular, Cross-Over Studies, Female, Humans, Knee Joint, Male, Massage, Middle Aged, Osteoarthritis, Knee, Proprioception",
author = "Hans Lund and Marius Henriksen and Bartels, {Else M} and Bente Danneskiold-Sams{\o}e and Henning Bliddal",
year = "2009",
language = "English",
volume = "32",
pages = "111--6",
journal = "Journal of Geriatric Physical Therapy",
issn = "1539-8412",
publisher = "Lippincott Williams & Wilkins",
number = "3",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Can stimulating massage improve joint repositioning error in patients with knee osteoarthritis?

AU - Lund, Hans

AU - Henriksen, Marius

AU - Bartels, Else M

AU - Danneskiold-Samsøe, Bente

AU - Bliddal, Henning

PY - 2009

Y1 - 2009

N2 - PURPOSE: The purpose of this study was to investigate the effect of massage applied to the thigh muscles on joint repositioning error (JRE) in patients suffering from osteoarthritis (OA).We hypothesized that stimulating massage of the muscles around an osteoarthritic knee joint, could improve the neuromuscular function and thereby optimize the positive and minimize the negative performance factors in relation to an exercise program.METHODS: In a cross-over design, 19 patients with knee osteoarthritis, mean age of 73.1 years (SD: 9.4; range 56 to 88 years), recruited from the local department of rheumatology, were randomly allocated to either receive massage and a week later, act as controls or vice versa. The applied massage consisted of stimulating massage of the quadriceps femoris, sartorious, gracilus, and hamstrings muscles for 10 min on the affected leg. Participants had their JRE measured before and immediately after the 10 min massage and control sessions. Data were analyzed by using paired t-test.RESULTS: No significant change in JRE was observed (95% CI: -0.62 degrees to 0.85 degrees, p = 0.738).CONCLUSION: Massage has no effect on the immediate joint repositioning error in patients with knee osteoarthritis, ie, if an improved JRE is important for improving the performance factors when exercising, stimulating massage may not be recommendable to use.

AB - PURPOSE: The purpose of this study was to investigate the effect of massage applied to the thigh muscles on joint repositioning error (JRE) in patients suffering from osteoarthritis (OA).We hypothesized that stimulating massage of the muscles around an osteoarthritic knee joint, could improve the neuromuscular function and thereby optimize the positive and minimize the negative performance factors in relation to an exercise program.METHODS: In a cross-over design, 19 patients with knee osteoarthritis, mean age of 73.1 years (SD: 9.4; range 56 to 88 years), recruited from the local department of rheumatology, were randomly allocated to either receive massage and a week later, act as controls or vice versa. The applied massage consisted of stimulating massage of the quadriceps femoris, sartorious, gracilus, and hamstrings muscles for 10 min on the affected leg. Participants had their JRE measured before and immediately after the 10 min massage and control sessions. Data were analyzed by using paired t-test.RESULTS: No significant change in JRE was observed (95% CI: -0.62 degrees to 0.85 degrees, p = 0.738).CONCLUSION: Massage has no effect on the immediate joint repositioning error in patients with knee osteoarthritis, ie, if an improved JRE is important for improving the performance factors when exercising, stimulating massage may not be recommendable to use.

KW - Aged

KW - Aged, 80 and over

KW - Arthrometry, Articular

KW - Cross-Over Studies

KW - Female

KW - Humans

KW - Knee Joint

KW - Male

KW - Massage

KW - Middle Aged

KW - Osteoarthritis, Knee

KW - Proprioception

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 20128335

VL - 32

SP - 111

EP - 116

JO - Journal of Geriatric Physical Therapy

JF - Journal of Geriatric Physical Therapy

SN - 1539-8412

IS - 3

ER -

ID: 46405837