alexa Kinetic and Kinematic Analyses of One Leg Standing on C
ISSN: 2167-0846

Journal of Pain & Relief
Open Access

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Kinetic and Kinematic Analyses of One Leg Standing on Core Spinal Stability in Subjects with Recurrent Low Back Pain

Paul S. Sung*
Department of Physical Therapy, the University of Scranton, USA
Corresponding Author : Sung PS
Department of Physical Therapy, Panuska College of Professional Studies
The University of Scranton, 800 Linden St, Scranton, PA 18510, USA
Tel: 570-941-6070
Fax: 570-941- 7940
E-mail: [email protected]
Received: July 12, 2015 Accepted: October 12, 2015 Published: October 14, 2015
Citation: Sung PS (2015) Kinetic and Kinematic Analyses of One Leg Standing on Core Spinal Stability in Subjects with Recurrent Low Back Pain. J Pain Relief 4:212. doi:10.4172/21670846.1000212
Copyright: © 2015 Sung PS. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.
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Recurrent low back pain (LBP) is the most commonly encountered medical condition in older adults and poses an even greater challenge in health care. This commentary proposes biomechanical outcome assessments of spinal function and implies an objective measurement to assess recurrent LBP. It is important to determine the potential characteristics of kinematic (range of motion, velocity, and acceleration) and kinetic (resulting from motion) indices while considering spinal proprioception during the one leg standing test. This comprehensive approach provides kinetic and kinematic analyses on core spine stability and postural reaction in order to integrate motor control and biomechanics in whole human motion for rehabilitation strategies. This outcome measurement may implement a paradigm shift to evidence-based, quantitative approaches to enhance quality of care for subjects with recurrent LBP for injury prevention. Furthermore, the interventions relate to changes in motor control, which plays a key clinical role and should be considered in terms of the musculoskeletal and neurological links for subjects with recurrent LBP.

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