Inger Mechlenburg

Feasibility of Early-Initiated Progressive Resistance Training after Total Hip Replacement

Publikation: KonferencebidragKonferenceabstrakt til konferenceForskningpeer review

Standard

Feasibility of Early-Initiated Progressive Resistance Training after Total Hip Replacement. / Mikkelsen, Lone Ramer; Mechlenburg, Inger; Petersen, Annemette Krintel; Søballe, Kjeld; Mikkelsen, Søren Søndergaard; Bandholm, Thomas.

2012. Abstract fra DOS kongressen, København, Danmark.

Publikation: KonferencebidragKonferenceabstrakt til konferenceForskningpeer review

Harvard

Mikkelsen, LR, Mechlenburg, I, Petersen, AK, Søballe, K, Mikkelsen, SS & Bandholm, T 2012, 'Feasibility of Early-Initiated Progressive Resistance Training after Total Hip Replacement', DOS kongressen, København, Danmark, 24/10/2012 - 26/10/2012.

APA

CBE

MLA

Mikkelsen, Lone Ramer o.a.. Feasibility of Early-Initiated Progressive Resistance Training after Total Hip Replacement. DOS kongressen, 24 okt. 2012, København, Danmark, Konferenceabstrakt til konference, 2012.

Vancouver

Author

Bibtex

@conference{b47ee30b99824a2a9181c15497cd9756,
title = "Feasibility of Early-Initiated Progressive Resistance Training after Total Hip Replacement",
abstract = "Background: Muscle atrophy, reduced hip muscle strength and function are documented within the first weeks after Total Hip Replacement (THR). Purpose / Aim of Study: The purpose of this study was to evaluate the feasibility of early-initiated progressive resistance training (PRT) after THR. Materials and Methods: 10 patients were followed 4 weeks post THR. The PRT was initiated 2-5 days after surgery, and performed twice a week for 4 weeks. Unilateral exercises were performed in 4 training machines applying 3 sets of 10 repetitions at 10 RM (repetition maximum). Absolute loading (kg) and pain during the exercises were measured at each training session. Isometric muscle strength was measured before and 4 weeks after the THR. Findings / Results: Pain during exercises and resting pain before and after each training session was unchanged or decreased during the 4 weeks of training. Averaged across exercises pain during training decreased from 3.6 (sd: 2.8) at the first session to 1.52 (sd: 1.8) VAS-mm at the last session, p<0.001. The absolute training load increased progressively for all 4 exercises during the 4 weeks of training. For example: 2nd, 5th and 8th training session. Hip extension, mean (sd): 28.9 (8.5), 36.3 (7.5), 39.4 (8.4), kg, p=0.02. Hip flexion, mean (sd): 32.4 (9.7), 43.8 (11.5), 53.6 (12.9), kg, p=0.001. Isometric strength in Nm/kg: Preoperative, 4 weeks postoperative, p- value (diff): Hip abduction, mean (sd): 0.86 (0.28), 0.85 (0.16) Nm/kg, p=0.94. Hip flexion, mean (sd): 0.98 (0.26), 1.03 (0.29) Nm/kg, p=0.52. Conclusions: It seems feasible to commence PRT within the first week after THR, as hip pain remained the same or decreased, while the training load increased progressively. The included patients reached their preoperative hip-strength levels after 4 weeks of training.",
author = "Mikkelsen, {Lone Ramer} and Inger Mechlenburg and Petersen, {Annemette Krintel} and Kjeld S{\o}balle and Mikkelsen, {S{\o}ren S{\o}ndergaard} and Thomas Bandholm",
year = "2012",
language = "English",
note = "null ; Conference date: 24-10-2012 Through 26-10-2012",

}

RIS

TY - ABST

T1 - Feasibility of Early-Initiated Progressive Resistance Training after Total Hip Replacement

AU - Mikkelsen, Lone Ramer

AU - Mechlenburg, Inger

AU - Petersen, Annemette Krintel

AU - Søballe, Kjeld

AU - Mikkelsen, Søren Søndergaard

AU - Bandholm, Thomas

PY - 2012

Y1 - 2012

N2 - Background: Muscle atrophy, reduced hip muscle strength and function are documented within the first weeks after Total Hip Replacement (THR). Purpose / Aim of Study: The purpose of this study was to evaluate the feasibility of early-initiated progressive resistance training (PRT) after THR. Materials and Methods: 10 patients were followed 4 weeks post THR. The PRT was initiated 2-5 days after surgery, and performed twice a week for 4 weeks. Unilateral exercises were performed in 4 training machines applying 3 sets of 10 repetitions at 10 RM (repetition maximum). Absolute loading (kg) and pain during the exercises were measured at each training session. Isometric muscle strength was measured before and 4 weeks after the THR. Findings / Results: Pain during exercises and resting pain before and after each training session was unchanged or decreased during the 4 weeks of training. Averaged across exercises pain during training decreased from 3.6 (sd: 2.8) at the first session to 1.52 (sd: 1.8) VAS-mm at the last session, p<0.001. The absolute training load increased progressively for all 4 exercises during the 4 weeks of training. For example: 2nd, 5th and 8th training session. Hip extension, mean (sd): 28.9 (8.5), 36.3 (7.5), 39.4 (8.4), kg, p=0.02. Hip flexion, mean (sd): 32.4 (9.7), 43.8 (11.5), 53.6 (12.9), kg, p=0.001. Isometric strength in Nm/kg: Preoperative, 4 weeks postoperative, p- value (diff): Hip abduction, mean (sd): 0.86 (0.28), 0.85 (0.16) Nm/kg, p=0.94. Hip flexion, mean (sd): 0.98 (0.26), 1.03 (0.29) Nm/kg, p=0.52. Conclusions: It seems feasible to commence PRT within the first week after THR, as hip pain remained the same or decreased, while the training load increased progressively. The included patients reached their preoperative hip-strength levels after 4 weeks of training.

AB - Background: Muscle atrophy, reduced hip muscle strength and function are documented within the first weeks after Total Hip Replacement (THR). Purpose / Aim of Study: The purpose of this study was to evaluate the feasibility of early-initiated progressive resistance training (PRT) after THR. Materials and Methods: 10 patients were followed 4 weeks post THR. The PRT was initiated 2-5 days after surgery, and performed twice a week for 4 weeks. Unilateral exercises were performed in 4 training machines applying 3 sets of 10 repetitions at 10 RM (repetition maximum). Absolute loading (kg) and pain during the exercises were measured at each training session. Isometric muscle strength was measured before and 4 weeks after the THR. Findings / Results: Pain during exercises and resting pain before and after each training session was unchanged or decreased during the 4 weeks of training. Averaged across exercises pain during training decreased from 3.6 (sd: 2.8) at the first session to 1.52 (sd: 1.8) VAS-mm at the last session, p<0.001. The absolute training load increased progressively for all 4 exercises during the 4 weeks of training. For example: 2nd, 5th and 8th training session. Hip extension, mean (sd): 28.9 (8.5), 36.3 (7.5), 39.4 (8.4), kg, p=0.02. Hip flexion, mean (sd): 32.4 (9.7), 43.8 (11.5), 53.6 (12.9), kg, p=0.001. Isometric strength in Nm/kg: Preoperative, 4 weeks postoperative, p- value (diff): Hip abduction, mean (sd): 0.86 (0.28), 0.85 (0.16) Nm/kg, p=0.94. Hip flexion, mean (sd): 0.98 (0.26), 1.03 (0.29) Nm/kg, p=0.52. Conclusions: It seems feasible to commence PRT within the first week after THR, as hip pain remained the same or decreased, while the training load increased progressively. The included patients reached their preoperative hip-strength levels after 4 weeks of training.

M3 - Conference abstract for conference

ER -