Efficacy of mobilization techniques and range of motion in patients with adhesive capsulitis of the shoulder pain
Adhesive capsulitis is a condition of uncertain aetiology characterised by significant restriction of both active and passive shoulder motion that occurs in the absence of another known intrinsic shoulder disorder. Maitland's concepts involve the application of passive and accessory oscillatory movements to spinal and peripheral joints Principle of Mulligan's mobilization with movement is, the limited, painful physiological movement is performed actively while the therapist applies a sustained accessory glide at right angle or parallel to a joint. Both the treatment can be valuable additions to existing treatment. This study aimed to compare the efficacy of mobilization techniques and range of motion in patients with adhesive capsulitis of the shoulder pain. reduce the pain and restore the kinetic range of shoulder movements as soon as possible so that we can avoid the shoulder inanimate that happens when most patients are not using muscle for the full movement of the hinge, and this is done by promoting manual therapy with free exercises for the patient. The majority of the patient in the sample was female. Results show a significant improvement in all the outcome measures in both groups as compared to baseline. In addition, end range mobilization and mobilization with the movement was found to be significantly equally effective than compared to a control group for pain, ROM and SPADI. So effect size was calculated which shows that the effect size of group A was significantly more than that of group A and B.
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