2 Function and Dysfunction of Joints
3 Principles of Joint Treatment
4 Function and Dysfunction of Muscle and Tendon
5 Principles of Muscle and Tendon Treatment
6 Classification and Pathophysiology of Nerve-Related Musculoskeletal Pain
7 Management of Nerve Related Musculoskeletal Pain
8 Vascular Flow Limitations
9 Understanding and Managing Persistent Pain
10 Principles of Exercise Rehabilitation
11 Considering Serious Pathology
12 Advancing Practice
Petty's Principles of Musculoskeletal Treatment and Management provides an up-to-date, evidence-based and person-centred guide to musculoskeletal practice.
Edited by leading experts Kieran Barnard and Dionne Ryder, with contributions by highly regarded physiotherapists from across the UK, it provides a comprehensive overview of the principles underpinning physiotherapy for musculoskeletal conditions. It covers basic principles for treating muscles, nerves and joints, as well as anatomy and physiology, clinical reasoning and rehabilitation skills.
This book is a companion to Petty’s Musculoskeletal Examination and Assessment, and together both volumes cover everything students need to know to examine, assess and treat patients.
• Packed with reflective exercises, illustrations and case studies to bring learning to life
• Written with students in mind – easy to follow and understand
• Drawings and photographs to visually enhance descriptions in the text
New To This Edition:
• New chapters on serious pathology, vascular presentations and advancing clinical practice
• Expanded content on patient management
• Chapter summary podcasts
• New learning outcomes and reflective exercises throughout
• Kieran Barnard, MSc, BSc (Hons), MCSP, MMACP, Extended Scope Physiotherapist, Hip and Knee Clinical Lead, Sussex MSK Partnership (NHS), Brighton, UK; Private Practitioner, Flex Physiotherapy, Horsham, UK.
• Dionne Ryder, MSc (Manipulative Therapy), MCSP, MMACP, PGCert (Learning & Teaching),FHEA, Senior Lecturer, Department of Allied Health Professions and Midwifery, School of Health and Social Work, University of Hertfordshire, Hatfield, UK