Collections Tendinopathy


MH Residency - Tendinopathy
Anastasia Vladimirovna Pavlova, Joanna S C Shim, Rachel Moss, Colin Maclean, David Brandie, Laura Mitchell, Leon Greig, Eva Parkinson, Lyndsay Alexander, Victoria Tzortziou Brown, Dylan Morrissey, Kay Cooper, Paul A Swinton
OBJECTIVE: To investigate potential moderating effects of resistance exercise dose components including intensity, volume and frequency, for the management of common tendinopathies. DESIGN: Systematic review with meta-analysis and meta-regressions. DATA SOURCES: Including but not limited to: MEDLINE, CINAHL, SPORTDiscus, and ISRCTN Registry. ELIGIBILITY CRITERIA FOR SELECTING STUDIES: Randomised and non-randomised controlled trials investigating resistance exercise as the dominant treatment class, reporting sufficient information regarding ≥2 components of exercise dose...
October 2023: British Journal of Sports Medicine
Luca Andriolo, Sante Alessandro Altamura, Davide Reale, Christian Candrian, Stefano Zaffagnini, Giuseppe Filardo
BACKGROUND: Patellar tendinopathy is a condition characterized by anterior knee activity-related pain. It has a high incidence among athletes engaged in jumping sports and may become a chronic condition. Nonoperative management is the first choice in these patients, and several nonsurgical treatment options have been proposed. Nonetheless, clear indications on the most effective approach to address patellar tendinopathy are still lacking. PURPOSE: To analyze the evidence on nonoperative options to treat chronic patellar tendinopathy through a systematic review of the literature and to perform a meta-analysis to identify the most effective nonsurgical option...
March 2019: American Journal of Sports Medicine
Giuseppe Filardo, Berardo Di Matteo, Elizaveta Kon, Giulia Merli, Maurilio Marcacci
PURPOSE: Platelet-rich plasma (PRP) is currently the most exploited strategy in the clinical practice to provide a regenerative stimulus for tendon healing. The aim of the present study was to systematically review the available evidence on the treatment of the main tendon disorders where PRP is currently applied. METHODS: A systematic review of the literature was performed on the use of PRP as a treatment for tendinopathies focusing on the following sites: Achilles tendon, patellar tendon, rotator cuff tendons, and lateral elbow tendons...
July 2018: Knee Surgery, Sports Traumatology, Arthroscopy
Ebonie Rio, Dawson Kidgell, G Lorimer Moseley, Jamie Gaida, Sean Docking, Craig Purdam, Jill Cook
Tendinopathy can be resistant to treatment and often recurs, implying that current treatment approaches are suboptimal. Rehabilitation programmes that have been successful in terms of pain reduction and return to sport outcomes usually include strength training. Muscle activation can induce analgesia, improving self-efficacy associated with reducing one's own pain. Furthermore, strength training is beneficial for tendon matrix structure, muscle properties and limb biomechanics. However, current tendon rehabilitation may not adequately address the corticospinal control of the muscle, which may result in altered control of muscle recruitment and the consequent tendon load, and this may contribute to recalcitrance or symptom recurrence...
February 2016: British Journal of Sports Medicine
Jonathan D Rees, Matthew Stride, Alex Scott
It is currently widely accepted among clinicians that chronic tendinopathy is caused by a degenerative process devoid of inflammation. Current treatment strategies are focused on physical treatments, peritendinous or intratendinous injections of blood or blood products and interruption of painful stimuli. Results have been at best, moderately good and at worst a failure. The evidence for non-infammatory degenerative processes alone as the cause of tendinopathy is surprisingly weak. There is convincing evidence that the inflammatory response is a key component of chronic tendinopathy...
November 2014: British Journal of Sports Medicine
Stephen John Pearson, Syed Robiul Hussain
Patellar tendinopathy is a common painful musculoskeletal disorder with a very high prevalence in the athletic population that can severely limit or even end an athletic career. To date, the underlying pathophysiology leading to the condition remains poorly understood, although reports suggesting that patellar tendinopathy most frequently concerns the proximal posterior region of the tendon has prompted some researchers to examine region-specific tendon properties for a better understanding of the etiology and potential risk factors associated with the condition...
August 2014: Sports Medicine
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