TITLE

Physiotherapy or a wait-and-see policy was the best option for lateral epicondylitis at 1 year

AUTHOR(S)
Kreder, Hans J.
PUB. DATE
September 2002
SOURCE
ACP Journal Club;Sep/Oct2002, Vol. 137 Issue 2, p65
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Presents a study that investigated the effect of a wait-and-see policy, physiotherapy or corticosteroid injections in patients with lateral epicondylitis. Analysis of the success rates of the interventions; Study design and description of patients; Background on common treatments for lateral epicondylitis.
ACCESSION #
7519822

 

Related Articles

  • What's Best for 'Tennis Elbow'? McKeag, Douglas B. // Physician & Sportsmedicine;Sep2002, Vol. 30 Issue 9, p13 

    Examines the treatment modalities for tennis elbow in the Netherlands. Corticosteroid injections and physical therapy; Recommendations for a wait-and-see policy; Information on long-term results and benefits associated with physical therapy.

  • Which approach best bet for lateral epicondylitis in The Netherlands?  // PharmacoEconomics & Outcomes News;2/28/2004, Issue 447, p11 

    Provides information on a study to determine which approach is best for patients with lateral epicondylitis in the Netherlands. Comparison among the success rate for patients in the physiotherapy group, corticosteroid injection group and the wait-and-see group; Difference among the mean direct...

  • Conservative treatments for tennis elbow—do subgroups of patients respond differently? Bisset, L.; Smidt, N.; Van der Windt, D. A.; Bouter, L. M.; Jull, G.; Brooks, P.; Vicenzino, B. // Rheumatology;Oct2007, Vol. 46 Issue 10, p1601 

    Objectives. To determine if subgroups of patients with tennis elbow respond differently in treatment.

  • Corticosteroid injections or physiotherapy were not more effective than wait and see for tennis elbow at 1 year. Bisset, L.; Belier, E.; Jull, G. // Evidence Based Medicine;Apr2007, Vol. 12 Issue 2, p39 

    The article presents the abstract of the study "Corticosteroid injections or physiotherapy were not more effective than wait and see for tennis elbow at 1 year." It features the results of the study that success rates were higher with corticosteroid injection and physiotherapy that with wait and...

  • Treatment options for tennis elbow. Robinson, J.; Hoens, A.; Scott, A. // British Columbia Medical Journal;Oct2013, Vol. 55 Issue 8, p381 

    The article discusses the options for the treatment of lateral epicondyle tendinopathy or tennis elbow. Information is presented on a study which revealed that worst long-term outcomes associated with corticosteroid injection and the effectiveness of physiotherapy. It provides an overview of an...

  • Tennis elbow in primary care. Smidt, Nynke; van der Windt, Danielle AWM // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);11/4/2006, Vol. 333 Issue 7575, p927 

    The article focuses on the effectiveness of corticosteroid injections as treatment for lateral humeral epicondylitis, or tennis elbow. Corticosteroid injections, physiotherapy and treatment with pain relievers were compared. Details related to the short- and long-term effects of each method are...

  • Acing out painful tennis elbow.  // Cortlandt Forum;Dec2006, Vol. 19 Issue 12, p16 

    The article cites a study, published in an issue of the "British Medical Journal," which focuses on the effectiveness of physical therapy in treating the pain of tennis elbow. Corticosteroid injection is not effective in treating the pain. The efficacy of steroid injections, physical therapy,...

  • Physiotherapy interventions improve tennis elbow with superior long-term outcomes to corticosteroid injections. Vasseljen, Ottar // Australian Journal of Physiotherapy;Mar2007, Vol. 53 Issue 1, p61 

    Question: What is the effect of physiotherapy compared with a wait and see approach or corticosteroid injections for tennis elbow? Design: Randomised controlled trial with concealed allocation, assessor blinding, and intention-to-treat analysis. Setting: Community setting in Australia....

  • Clinical: The basics - Tennis elbow. Glenesk, Alison // GP: General Practitioner;8/6/2010, p27 

    The article focuses on Tennis elbow, a painful condition that can occur after any activity which puts strain on the forearm extensor insertio, and is not confined to players of racquet sports. There are three management strategies which include corticosteroid injection, physiotherapy and just...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics