Grieve's Modern Musculoskeletal Physiotherapy, 4th Edition
Since the third edition of Grieve’s Modern Manual Therapy was published in 2005, the original concepts of manipulative therapy have grown to embrace new research-generated knowledge. Expansions in practice have adopted new evidence which include consideration of psychological or social moderators. The original manual therapy or manipulative therapy approaches have transformed into musculoskeletal physiotherapy and this is recognized by the change in title for the new edition – Grieve’s Modern Musculoskeletal Physiotherapy.
Grieve’s Modern Musculoskeletal Physiotherapy continues to bring together the latest state-of-the-art research, from both clinical practice and the related basic sciences, which is most relevant to practitioners. The topics addressed and the contributing authors reflect the best and most clinically relevant contemporary work within the field of musculoskeletal physiotherapy.
With this as its foundation and a new six-strong editorial team at its helm, the fourth edition now expands its focus from the vertebral column to the entire musculoskeletal system. For the first time both the spine and extremities are covered, capturing the key advances in science and practices relevant to musculoskeletal physiotherapy.
The book is divided into five parts containing multiple sections and chapters. The first part looks at advances in the sciences underpinning musculoskeletal physiotherapy practice. Here there is commentary on topics such as movement, the interaction between pain and motor control as well as neuromuscular adaptations to exercise. Applied anatomical structure is covered in addition to the challenges of lifestyle and ageing. A new section highlights the important area of measurement and presents the scope of current and emerging measurements for investigating central and peripheral aspects relating to pain, function and morphological change. Another section discusses some contemporary research approaches such as quantitative and qualitative methods as well as translational research.
Part III contains sections on the principles of and broader aspects of management which are applicable to musculoskeletal disorders of both the spine and periphery. Topics include models for management prescription, communication and pain management and contemporary principles of management for the articular, nervous and sensorimotor systems. In recognition of the patient centred and inclusive nature of contemporary musculoskeletal practice, there is also discussion about how physiotherapists may use cognitive behavioural therapies when treating people with chronic musculoskeletal disorders.
The final part of the book focuses on selected contemporary issues in clinical practice for a particular region, condition or the most topical approaches to the diagnosis and management of a region. A critical review of the evidence (or developing evidence) for approaches is given and areas for future work are highlighted.
- The only textbook which covers the breadth of musculoskeletal physiotherapy practice, bringing together the work and opinions of leading international experts
- Presents the latest science, research evidence and clinical practices for assessment and management of spinal and extremity disorders
- Uses contemporary knowledge in diagnostics and future directions to demonstrate how to manage both acute and chronic musculoskeletal pain
- Considers important aspects underpinning clinical practice across the biopsychosocial domains
- Now covers the musculoskeletal systems of the upper and lower limbs as well as the spine
- Title, topics, prominent editors and authors – all reflect the evolution in knowledge, models of diagnosis and contemporary practice
- Overviews of the latest advances in:
- the basic sciences relevant to musculoskeletal physiotherapy
- clinical science and practice
- imaging and measurement techniques
- Over 300 illustrations
- Colour plate section
Preface to the Fourth Edition Acknowledgements Foreword Contributors Plate Section
PART I 1 Introduction to the Text Gwendolen Jull, Ann Moore, Deborah Falla, Jeremy Lewis, Christopher McCarthy, Michele Sterling
PART II ADVANCES IN THEORY AND PRACTICE
SECTION 2.1 ADVANCES IN BASIC SCIENCE 2 The Neurophysiology of Pain and Pain Modulation: Modern Pain Neuroscience for Musculoskeletal Physiotherapists Jo Nijs, Margot De Kooning, David Beckwée, Peter Vaes 3 Neuro-Electrochemistry of Movement Harsimran Baweja 4 Postural Control and Sensorimotor Integration Ian Loram 5 Motor Control and Motor Learning Natalie Mrachacz-Kersting, Peter Stubbs, Sabata Gervasio 6 Interaction between Pain and Sensorimotor Control Paul Hodges, Deborah Falla 7 Neuromuscular Adaptations to Exercise Ross Pollock, Stephen Harridge 8 The Peripheral Nervous System and its Compromise in Entrapment Neuropathies Annina Schmid 9 Functional Anatomy 9.1 The Cervical Spine Gail Forrester Gale, Ioannis Paneris 9.2 Lumbar Spine Michael Adams, Patricia Dolan 10 Tendon and Tendinopathy 10.1 Tendon and Tendon Pathology Hazel Screen 10.2 Managing Tendinopathies Jill Cook, Ebonie Rio, Jeremy Lewis 11 Lifestyle and Musculoskeletal Health Elizabeth Dean, Anne Söderlund 12 Ageing and the Musculoskeletal System Christopher McCarthy, Aubrey Monie, Kevin Singer
SECTION 2.2 ADVANCES IN MEASUREMENT METHODS 13 Movement Analysis Aurelio Cappozzo, Andrea Cereatti, Valentina Camomilla, Claudia Mazzà, Giuseppe Vannozzi 14 New Developments in Ultrasound Imaging in Physiotherapy Practice and Research Alan Hough, Maria Stokes 15 Advances in Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) Measures James Elliott, Graham Galloway, Barbara Cagnie, Katie McMahon 16 Musculoskeletal Pain in the Human Brain: Insights from Functional Brain Imaging Techniques Michael Farrell 17 Advances in Electromyography Deborah Falla, Dario Farina 18 Non-Invasive Brain Stimulation in the Measurement and Treatment of Musculoskeletal Disorders Siobhan Schabrun, Caroline Alexander 19 Musculoskeletal Modelling Mark de Zee, John Rasmussen 20 Quantitative Sensory Testing: Implications for Clinical Practice Toby Hall, Kathy Briffa, Axel Schäfer, Brigitte Tampin, Niamh Moloney 21 Outcome Measures in Musculoskeletal Practice Jonathan Hill
SECTION 2.3 RESEARCH APPROACHES FOR MUSCULOSKELETAL PHYSIOTHERAPY 22 Clinical Research to Test Treatment Effects Anita Gross, Charlie Goldsmith, David Walton, Joy MacDermid 23 Research Approaches to Musculoskeletal Physiotherapy 23.1 Quantitative Research Lieven Danneels 23.2 Qualitative Research Nicola Petty 23.3 Mixed Methods Research Hubert van Griensven 24 Standardized Data Collection, Audit and Clinical Profiling Ann Moore 25 Implementation Research Simon French, Sally Green, Rachelle Buchbinder, Jeremy Grimshaw
PART III ADVANCES IN CLINICAL SCIENCE AND PRACTICE
SECTION 3.1 PRINCIPLES OF MANAGEMENT 26 Clinical Reasoning and Models for Clinical Management Peter Kent, Jan Hartvigsen 27 Communicating with Patients 27.1 Patient-Focused Practice and Communication: Use of Communication in the Clinical Setting Ruth Parry 27.2 Patient Education: A Collaborative Approach Lynne Caladine, Jane Morris 27.3 Communicating Risk Roger Kerry 28 Pain Management Introduction 28.1 The Patient’s Pain Experience Hubert van Griensven 28.2 Educational Approaches to Pain Management James McAuley 28.3 Physical Interventions of Pain Management and Potential Processes Kathleen Sluka 29 Spinal Manipulation Christopher McCarthy, Joel Bialosky, Darren Rivett 30 Neurodynamic Management of the Peripheral Nervous System Michel Coppieters, Robert Nee 31 Therapeutic Exercise Deborah Falla, Rod Whiteley, Marco Cardinale, Paul Hodges 32 Management of the Sensorimotor System 32.1 The Cervical Region Ulrik Röijezon, Julia Treleaven 32.2 Sensorimotor Control of Lumbar Spine Alignment Jaap van Dieën, Idsart Kingma, Nienke Willigenburg, Henri Kiers 32.3 The Lower Limb Nicholas Clark, Scott Lephart 33 Consideration of Cognitive and Behavioural Influences on Physiotherapy Practice Justin Kenardy, Kim Bennell 34 Adjunct Modalities for Pain 34.1 Electrophysical Agents Tim Watson 34.2 Acupuncture/Dry Needling Panos Barlas 34.3 The Use of Tape in Managing Spinal Pain Jenny McConnell 35 Cautions in Musculoskeletal Practice 35.1 Masqueraders Susan Greenhalgh, James Selfe 35.2 Haemodynamics and Clinical Practice Alan Taylor, Roger Kerry 35.3 Pre-Manipulative Screening for Craniocervical Ligament Integrity Peter Osmotherly
SECTION 3.2 THE BROADER SCOPE OF MANAGEMENT 36 Supported Self-Management and an Overview of Self-Help Ann Moore 37 Role of Physiotherapy in Lifestyle and Health Promotion in Musculoskeletal Conditions Elizabeth Dean, Anne Söderlund 38 Musculoskeletal Health in the Workplace Venerina Johnston, Leon Straker, Martin Mackey 39 Screening 39.1 Screening for Musculoskeletal Disorders Tania Pizzari, Carolyn Taylor 39.2 What is our Baseline for Movement? The Clinical Need for Movement Screening, Testing and Assessment Gray Cook, Kyle Kiesel 40 Advanced Roles in Musculoskeletal Physiotherapy Jill Gamlin, Maree Raymer, Jeremy Lewis
PART IV OVERVIEW OF CONTEMPORARY ISSUES IN PRACTICE
SECTION 4.1 INTRODUCTION 41 Cervical Spine: Idiopathic Neck Pain Gwendolen Jull, Deborah Falla, Shaun O’Leary, Christopher McCarthy 42 Whiplash-Associated Disorders Michele Sterling, Tze Siong Ng, David Walton, Ashley Smith 43 Temporomandibular Diso
Gwendolen Jull, PhD, MPhty, GradDipManipTher, DipPhty, FACP, Emeritus Professor, Physiotherapy, School of Health and Rehabilitation Sciences, The University of Queensland, Australia, Ann Moore, PhD, GradDipPhys, FCSP, DipTP, CertEd, FMACP, ILTM, Professor of Physiotherapy, School of Health Professions, University of Brighton, Eastbourne, UK, Deborah Falla, PhD, BPhty, Professor, Chair in Rehabilitation Science and Physiotherapy, School of Sport, Exercise and Rehabilitation Sciences, University of Birmingham, UK, Jeremy Lewis, BApSci (Physio), PhD, FCSP, Consultant Physiotherapist for London Shoulder Clinic, Centre for Health and Human Performance & for Central London Community Healthcare NHS Trust, UK; Professor (Adjunct) of Musculoskeletal Research, Clinical Therapies, University of Limerick, Ireland; Reader in Physiotherapy, School of Health and Social Work, University of Hertfordshire, UK, Christopher McCarthy, PhD, PGDs Biomech, Manual Therapy, Physiotherapy, FMACP, FCSP, Clinical Fellow, Manchester School of Physiotherapy, Manchester Metropolitan University, Manchester, UK and Michele Sterling, PhD, MPhty, BPhty, Grad Dip Manip Physio, FACP, Chief Investigator, CCRE Spine; Associate Professor, School of Medicine and School of Health and Rehabilitation Sciences; Associate Director, Centre for National Research on Disability and Rehabilitation Medicine (CONROD); Director Rehabilitation Research Program (CONROD); Senior Lecturer, Division of Physiotherapy, School of Health and Rehabilitation Sciences, University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia