Canine Rehabilitation and Physical Therapy

Canine Rehabilitation and Physical Therapy

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Bridging the gap between human physical therapy and veterinary medicine, Canine Rehabilitation and Physical Therapy, 2nd Edition provides vets, veterinary students, and human physical therapists with traditional and alternative physical therapy methods to effectively evaluate and treat dogs with various debilitating conditions. Coverage includes treatment protocols for many types of cutaneous, neurologic, and musculoskeletal injuries to facilitate a faster and more complete recovery. Invaluable protocols for conservative and postoperative treatment ensure the successful healing of dogs and their return to full mobility. Printable medical record forms on the companion website, including client information worksheets, referral forms, orthopedic evaluation forms, and more, can be customized for your veterinary practice. Six completely updated chapters on exercising dogs define the basic principles of aquatic and land-based exercise and how they may be applied to dogs, as well as how physical therapy professionals can adapt common qhumanq exercises to dogs. Numerous chapters on therapeutic modalities, including therapeutic lasers, illustrate how physical therapy professionals can adapt common qhumanq modalities to dogs. Physical examination chapters offer comprehensive information on orthopedics, neurology, and rehabilitation. NEW! Companion website with 40 narrated video clips of modalities and exercises used by physical therapists demonstrates effective ways to treat various neurologic and musculoskeletal problems in dogs. NEW! Fourteen new chapters describe the latest advances in the areas of joint mobilization, rehabilitation of the athletic patient, biomechanics of rehabilitation, therapeutic lasers, and physical therapy for wound care.Johnson JM et al: Rehabilitation of dogs with surgically treated cranial cruciate ligament-deficient stifles by use of electrical ... Liska WD et al: Custom total knee replacement in a dog with femoral condylar bone loss, Vet Surg 36:293-301, 2007. ... healthy dogs and dogs with surgically corrected cranial cruciate ligament rupture, JAm Vet Med Assoc 222(6):739-743, 2003. ... of the tarsal joint to alleviate strain on the common calcaneal tendon in dogs, Am J Vet Res 70(1): 134-140, 2009.

Title:Canine Rehabilitation and Physical Therapy
Author:Darryl Millis, David Levine
Publisher:Elsevier Health Sciences - 2014-03-30


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