Acute and chronic effects of early progressive resistance training on knee pain and knee joint effusion after unicompartmental knee arthroplasty

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Acute and chronic effects of early progressive resistance training on knee pain and knee joint effusion after unicompartmental knee arthroplasty. / Kristensen, Malene Svane; Jørgensen, Peter B; Bogh, Søren Bie; Kierkegaard, Signe; Mechlenburg, Inger; Dalgas, Ulrik.

In: Acta Orthopaedica Belgica, Vol. 84, No. 3, 09.2018, p. 262-268.

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@article{73f67b0304f44827941546de80acec2c,
title = "Acute and chronic effects of early progressive resistance training on knee pain and knee joint effusion after unicompartmental knee arthroplasty",
abstract = "To investigate if progressive resistance training initiated one week after unicompartment knee arthroplasty affect knee pain and knee joint effusion. Data from the progressive resistance training intervention group of a previous randomized control trail study was analysed. Knee pain was measured using a visual analogue scale, and knee circumference was used as an indication of knee joint effusion. Comparisons were made between the early (session 1+2) and late (session 15+16) phase of the 8-week intervention (chronic) and between the pre and post levels of single training sessions (acute). Chronic effects : A significant decrease in pre- (55% SD 44% ; p=0.004) and post-training (47% SD 53% ; p = 0.002) pain was observed. Also, a significant decrease in pre- (4.1% SD 3.3% ; p = 0.0001) and post-training (2.9% SD 2.7% ; p = 0.0004) circumference was observed. Acute effects : A significant increase in pain was observed in session 5, while a significant increase in circumference was observed in session 6-8, 10 and 13-16. Progressive resistance training initiated in the early post-operative phase following unicompartment knee arthroplasty does not increase the pain level immediately after a training session, despite frequent increases in joint effusion. Furthermore, pre- and post levels of pain and joint effusion dropped significantly following the intervention period.",
author = "Kristensen, {Malene Svane} and J{\o}rgensen, {Peter B} and Bogh, {S{\o}ren Bie} and Signe Kierkegaard and Inger Mechlenburg and Ulrik Dalgas",
year = "2018",
month = sep,
language = "English",
volume = "84",
pages = "262--268",
journal = "Acta Orthopaedica Belgica",
issn = "0001-6462",
publisher = "ARSMB - KVBMG",
number = "3",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Acute and chronic effects of early progressive resistance training on knee pain and knee joint effusion after unicompartmental knee arthroplasty

AU - Kristensen, Malene Svane

AU - Jørgensen, Peter B

AU - Bogh, Søren Bie

AU - Kierkegaard, Signe

AU - Mechlenburg, Inger

AU - Dalgas, Ulrik

PY - 2018/9

Y1 - 2018/9

N2 - To investigate if progressive resistance training initiated one week after unicompartment knee arthroplasty affect knee pain and knee joint effusion. Data from the progressive resistance training intervention group of a previous randomized control trail study was analysed. Knee pain was measured using a visual analogue scale, and knee circumference was used as an indication of knee joint effusion. Comparisons were made between the early (session 1+2) and late (session 15+16) phase of the 8-week intervention (chronic) and between the pre and post levels of single training sessions (acute). Chronic effects : A significant decrease in pre- (55% SD 44% ; p=0.004) and post-training (47% SD 53% ; p = 0.002) pain was observed. Also, a significant decrease in pre- (4.1% SD 3.3% ; p = 0.0001) and post-training (2.9% SD 2.7% ; p = 0.0004) circumference was observed. Acute effects : A significant increase in pain was observed in session 5, while a significant increase in circumference was observed in session 6-8, 10 and 13-16. Progressive resistance training initiated in the early post-operative phase following unicompartment knee arthroplasty does not increase the pain level immediately after a training session, despite frequent increases in joint effusion. Furthermore, pre- and post levels of pain and joint effusion dropped significantly following the intervention period.

AB - To investigate if progressive resistance training initiated one week after unicompartment knee arthroplasty affect knee pain and knee joint effusion. Data from the progressive resistance training intervention group of a previous randomized control trail study was analysed. Knee pain was measured using a visual analogue scale, and knee circumference was used as an indication of knee joint effusion. Comparisons were made between the early (session 1+2) and late (session 15+16) phase of the 8-week intervention (chronic) and between the pre and post levels of single training sessions (acute). Chronic effects : A significant decrease in pre- (55% SD 44% ; p=0.004) and post-training (47% SD 53% ; p = 0.002) pain was observed. Also, a significant decrease in pre- (4.1% SD 3.3% ; p = 0.0001) and post-training (2.9% SD 2.7% ; p = 0.0004) circumference was observed. Acute effects : A significant increase in pain was observed in session 5, while a significant increase in circumference was observed in session 6-8, 10 and 13-16. Progressive resistance training initiated in the early post-operative phase following unicompartment knee arthroplasty does not increase the pain level immediately after a training session, despite frequent increases in joint effusion. Furthermore, pre- and post levels of pain and joint effusion dropped significantly following the intervention period.

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 30840567

VL - 84

SP - 262

EP - 268

JO - Acta Orthopaedica Belgica

JF - Acta Orthopaedica Belgica

SN - 0001-6462

IS - 3

ER -