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Documents  Thérapeutique par l'exercice | enregistrements trouvés : 32

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Efficacy and evaluation of therapeutic exercises on adults with Parkinson’s disease: a systematic review and network meta-analysis | Octobre 2022 H Nouveau

Article | Veille Gériatrie-gérontologie (Gériatrie - gérontologie)

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Exercises are an effective treatment in Parkinson’s disease (PD), but there is still controversy over which types should be used. We aimed to compare and rank the types of exercise that improve PD symptoms by quantifying information from randomised controlled trials. We performed a systematic review and network meta-analysis and searched PubMed, MEDLINE, Embase, PsycINFO, Cochrane Central Register of Controlled Trials (CENTRAL), Web of Science, and China National Knowledge Infrastructure (CNKI) from their inception date to June 30, 2022. We included randomized controlled trials of 24 types of exercise for the interventional treatment of adults (≥ 50 years old) with PD. Effect size measures were standardized mean differences (SMDs) with 95% credible intervals (CrIs). The confidence of evidence was examined using Confidence in Network Meta-Analysis (CINeMA). We identified 10 474 citations and included 250 studies involving 13 011 participants. Results of NMA showed that power training (PT) had the best benefits for motor symptoms compared with the control group (CON), with SMDs (95% CrI) (-1.46, [-2.18 to -0.74]). Body weight support treadmill training (BWS_TT) showed the best improvement in balance (1.55, [0.72 to 2.37]), gait velocity (1.15 [0.57 to 1.31]) and walking distance (1.96, [1.18 to 2.73]), and robotic assisted gait training (RA_GT) had the most benefits for freezing of gait (-1.09, [-1.80 to -0.38]). For non-motor symptoms, Dance showed the best benefits for depression (-1.71, [-2.79 to -0.73]). Only Yoga significantly reduced anxiety symptom compared with CON (-0.53, [0.96 to -0.11]). Only resistance training (RT) significantly enhanced sleep quality and cognition (-1.42, [-2.60 to -0.23]; 0.51, [0.09 to 0.94]). For muscle strength, PT showed the best advance (1.04, [0.64 to 1.44]). For concern of falling, five types of exercise were more effective than CON. There is low quality evidence that PT, Yoga, BWS_TT, Dance, and RT are the most effective treatments, pending outcome of interest, for adults with PD. PROSPERO (CRD42021220052).
Exercises are an effective treatment in Parkinson’s disease (PD), but there is still controversy over which types should be used. We aimed to compare and rank the types of exercise that improve PD symptoms by quantifying information from randomised controlled trials. We performed a systematic review and network meta-analysis and searched PubMed, MEDLINE, Embase, PsycINFO, Cochrane Central Register of Controlled Trials (CENTRAL), Web of Science, ...

Maladie de Parkinson ; Thérapeutique par l'exercice ; Personnes âgées

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Objective
Aquatic exercise therapy is used for the treatment and management of chronic low back pain (CLBP). However, to the authors’ knowledge, no studies to date have compared muscle activity between different aquatic exercises performed by people with CLBP. As such, this study assessed and compared muscle activity, pain, perceived exertion and exercise intensity between different rehabilitative aquatic exercises.
Design
Cross-sectional.
Setting
A 25-m indoor swimming pool within a university building.
Participants
Twenty participants with non-specific CLBP.
Assessment
Twenty-six aquatic exercises in shallow water (1.25-m depth). Muscle activity was quantified bilaterally for the erector spinae, multifidus, gluteus maximus and medius, rectus abdominis, and external and internal obliques.
Main outcomes
Mean and peak muscle activity, pain (visual analogue scale), perceived exertion (Borg scale) and exercise intensity (heart rate).
Results
Hip abduction/adduction and extension/flexion exercises produced higher activity for gluteal muscles. Variations of squat exercises increased the activity of back extensors. Higher abdominal muscle activity was produced with exercises that made use of buoyancy equipment and included leg and trunk movements while floating on the back, and with some proprioceptive and dynamic lower limb exercises. Pain occurrence and intensity were very low, with 17 exercises being pain free.
Conclusions
This study provides evidence on trunk and gluteal muscle activity, pain, intensity and perceived exertion for people with CLBP performing aquatic exercises. The findings may be useful when prescribing exercises for rehabilitation, as physiotherapists seek to implement progression in effort and muscle activity, variation in exercise type, and may wish to target or avoid particular muscles.

•This is the first study to compare trunk or gluteal muscle activity between 26 different aquatic rehabilitative exercises performed by people with CLBP.

•Pain occurrence and intensity of aquatic exercises are very low, with most exercises being completely pain free.

•The following aquatic exercises are particularly effective in increasing muscle activity: (a) hip abduction/adduction and extension/flexion exercises for gluteus maximus and medius; (b) squat exercises for back extensors (erector spinae and multifidus); and (c) exercises that make use of support buoyancy equipment and include leg movements while floating on the back for abdominals (rectus abdominis, and external and internal obliques).
Objective
Aquatic exercise therapy is used for the treatment and management of chronic low back pain (CLBP). However, to the authors’ knowledge, no studies to date have compared muscle activity between different aquatic exercises performed by people with CLBP. As such, this study assessed and compared muscle activity, pain, perceived exertion and exercise intensity between different rehabilitative aquatic exercises.
Design
Cross-section...

Physiothérapie ; Thérapeutique par l'exercice

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Abstract The objective of this systematic review is to investigate the effects of different methods of resistance training (RT) on functional capacity in older adults. A systematic literature search was conducted using PubMed, SPORTDiscus, Web of Science, CINAHL, Cochrane CENTRAL, ClinicalTrials.gov databases, from inception to December 2021. Eligibility criteria consisted of randomised control trials (RCT’s) involving maximal-intent resistance training (MIRT), where participants (aged 60+) had specific instruction to move ‘as fast as possible’ during the concentric phase of the exercise. Twelve studies were included within the meta-analysis. Divided into functional capacity and strength-related outcomes; Improvements were evident for timed-up-and-go (p = 0.001, SMD: − 1.74 [95% CI − 2.79, − 0.69]) and knee extension one-repetition maximum (1RM) (p = 0.01, SMD: − 1.21, [95% CI − 2.17, − 0.25]), both in favour of MIRT, as well as in 30 s sit-to-stand in favour of T-STR (p = 0.04, SMD: 3.10 [95% CI 0.07, 6.14]). No statistical significance was found for combined functional capacity outcomes (p = 0.17, SMD: − 0.84, [95% CI − 2.04, 0.37]), with near-significance observed in strength-related outcomes (p = 0.06. SMD: − 0.57, [95% CI − 1.16, 0.02]) favouring MIRT. Heterogeneity for FC-outcomes was observed as Tau2 = 4.83; Chi = 276.19, df = 14, I2 = 95%, and for strength-outcomes Tau2 = 1.290; Chi = 109.65, df = 115, I2 = 86%. Additionally, MIRT elicited substantial clinically meaningful improvements (CMI) in Short Physical Performance Battery (SPPB) scores but fell short of CMI in 400 m walk test by 0.6 s. In conclusion, this systematic review highlights the lack of sufficient and quality evidence for maximal- versus submaximal-intent resistance training on functional capacity and strength in community-dwelling older adults. Study limitations revolved around lack of research, low quality (“low” PEDro score), and largely due to the fact many comparison studies did not match their loads lifted (1500 kg vs. 500 kg), making comparisons not possible.
Abstract The objective of this systematic review is to investigate the effects of different methods of resistance training (RT) on functional capacity in older adults. A systematic literature search was conducted using PubMed, SPORTDiscus, Web of Science, CINAHL, Cochrane CENTRAL, ClinicalTrials.gov databases, from inception to December 2021. Eligibility criteria consisted of randomised control trials (RCT’s) involving maximal-intent resistance ...

Physiothérapie ; Personnes âgées ; Thérapeutique par l'exercice

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Abstract Background Physical activity is essential to maternal and infant health. Healthcare professionals should inform pregnant women about benefits of physical activity to prevent possible health issues. Those recommendations should elaborate on relevant contemporary evidence. The aim of this study was to review evidence-based recommendations for physical activity during pregnancy. Methods A systematic search, analysis and synthesis of conducted randomised controlled trials (RCTs) was conducted from October 2021 to June 2022 in following databases: PubMed, CINAHL, ScienceDirect and Web of Science. Literature was searched using inclusion and exclusion criteria and following PRISMA recommendations. Results Benefits for pregnant-women health and well-being were reported while performing aerobic exercise, lumbar stabilization and stretching exercise, water exercise, nerve and tendon-slip exercise, resistance training and strength training. For all exercise modalities it is recommended to perform moderate intensity activities during the whole time of pregnancy. Conclusions This systematic literature review supplements current knowledge on physical activity of pregnant women. Exercise interventions are listed and suggested in an integrative model with physical-fitness components to contextualize and promote physical activity among pregnant women.
Abstract Background Physical activity is essential to maternal and infant health. Healthcare professionals should inform pregnant women about benefits of physical activity to prevent possible health issues. Those recommendations should elaborate on relevant contemporary evidence. The aim of this study was to review evidence-based recommendations for physical activity during pregnancy. Methods A systematic search, analysis and synthesis of ...

Physiothérapie ; Grossesse ; Thérapeutique par l'exercice

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Background
Bariatric surgery promotes weight loss and improves co-morbid conditions, with patients who are more physically active having better outcomes. However, levels of physical activity and sedentary behaviour often remain unchanged following surgery.
Objectives
To identify interventions and components thereof that are able to facilitate changes in physical activity and sedentary behaviour.
Eligibility
Physical activity and/or sedentary behaviour must have been measured, pre and post intervention, in patients who have undergone bariatric surgery.
Study appraisal and synthesis methods
: Four databases were searched with key-words. Two researchers conducted paper screening, data extraction and risk-of-bias assessment.
Results
Twelve studies were included; eleven were randomised. Two were delivered presurgery and ten postsurgery; five found positive effect. Moderate to vigorous physical activity increased in three studies, two of which also found a significant increase in step count. The fourth found a significant increase in strenuous activity and the fifth a significant increase in metabolic equivalent of task/day and reduced time spent watching television.
Limitations
Meta-analysis could not be conducted due to heterogeneity of outcomes and the tools used.
Conclusion and implications of key findings
This review has identified interventions and components thereof that were able to provoke positive effect. However, intervention and control conditions were not always well described particularly in terms of behaviour change techniques and the rationale for their use.
Background
Bariatric surgery promotes weight loss and improves co-morbid conditions, with patients who are more physically active having better outcomes. However, levels of physical activity and sedentary behaviour often remain unchanged following surgery.
Objectives
To identify interventions and components thereof that are able to facilitate changes in physical activity and sedentary behaviour.
Eligibility
Physical activity and/or sedentary ...

Physiothérapie ; Thérapeutique par l'exercice ; Chirurgie bariatrique

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Background
Older adults experience considerable muscle and bone loss that are closely interconnected. The efficacy of progressive resistance training programs to concurrently reverse/slow the age-related decline in muscle strength and bone mineral density (BMD) in older adults remains unclear.

Objectives
We aimed to quantify concomitant changes in lower-body muscle strength and BMD in older adults following a progressive resistance training program and to determine how these changes are influenced by mode (resistance only vs. combined resistance and weight-bearing exercises), frequency, volume, load, and program length.

Methods
MEDLINE/PubMed and Embase databases were searched for articles published in English before 1 June, 2021. Randomized controlled trials reporting changes in leg press or knee extension one repetition maximum and femur/hip or lumbar spine BMD following progressive resistance training in men and/or women ≥ 65 years of age were included. A random-effects meta-analysis and meta-regression determined the effects of resistance training and the individual training characteristics on the percent change (∆%) in muscle strength (standardized mean difference) and BMD (mean difference). The quality of the evidence was assessed using the Cochrane risk-of-bias tool (version 2.0) and Grading of Recommendation, Assessment, Development, and Evaluation (GRADE) criteria.

Results
Seven hundred and eighty studies were identified and 14 were included. Progressive resistance training increased muscle strength (∆ standardized mean difference = 1.1%; 95% confidence interval 0.73, 1.47; p ≤ 0.001) and femur/hip BMD (∆ mean difference = 2.77%; 95% confidence interval 0.44, 5.10; p = 0.02), but not BMD of the lumbar spine (∆ mean difference = 1.60%; 95% confidence interval − 1.44, 4.63; p = 0.30). The certainty for improvement was greater for muscle strength compared with BMD, evidenced by less heterogeneity (I2 = 78.1% vs 98.6%) and a higher overall quality of evidence. No training characteristic significantly affected both outcomes (p > 0.05), although concomitant increases in strength and BMD were favored by higher training frequencies, increases in strength were favored by resistance only and higher volumes, and increases in BMD were favored by combined resistance plus weight-bearing exercises, lower volumes, and higher loads.

Conclusions
Progressive resistance training programs concomitantly increase lower-limb muscle strength and femur/hip bone mineral density in older adults, with greater certainty for strength improvement. Thus, to maximize the efficacy of progressive resistance training programs to concurrently prevent muscle and bone loss in older adults, it is recommended to incorporate training characteristics more likely to improve BMD.
Background
Older adults experience considerable muscle and bone loss that are closely interconnected. The efficacy of progressive resistance training programs to concurrently reverse/slow the age-related decline in muscle strength and bone mineral density (BMD) in older adults remains unclear.

Objectives
We aimed to quantify concomitant changes in lower-body muscle strength and BMD in older adults following a progressive resistance training ...

Physiothérapie ; Personnes âgées ; Thérapeutique par l'exercice

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Abstract Background Stroke is a major cause of disability with mainly affecting trunk mobility and function. The purpose of this study is to determine the effectiveness of core stabilization exercises versus conventional therapy on trunk mobility, function, ambulation, and quality of life of stroke patients. Design Assessor blinded randomized control trial. Setting Ibrahim polyclinic—Shadman, Ch Muhammad Akram teaching hospital-Raiwind, Rasheed hospital-Defence. Subjects Chronic ischemic stroke patients. Intervention Control group (n = 21) underwent conventional treatment for stroke for 40 min/ day, 5 times/ week for 8 weeks. Experimental group (n = 20) received core stability training for additional 15 min along with conventional treatment. Main measures Main outcome measures were Trunk impairment scale (TIS), functional ambulation category (FAC), stroke specific quality of life (SSQOL) and trunk range of motion (ROM). Results The differences between the control group and experimental group post-treatment were statistically significant for trunk impairment, functional ambulation, quality of life, and frontal plane trunk motion (p-value  0.05). Conclusion This study concluded that core stabilization training is better as compared to the conventional physical therapy treatment for improving trunk impairments, functional ambulation and quality of life among patients of stroke. The core stabilization training is also more effective in improving trunk mobility in sagittal plane. This study is registered in Iranian Registry of Clinical Trials IRCT20210614051578N1 and was approved by the local research ethics committee of Riphah International University.
Abstract Background Stroke is a major cause of disability with mainly affecting trunk mobility and function. The purpose of this study is to determine the effectiveness of core stabilization exercises versus conventional therapy on trunk mobility, function, ambulation, and quality of life of stroke patients. Design Assessor blinded randomized control trial. Setting Ibrahim polyclinic—Shadman, Ch Muhammad Akram teaching hospital-Raiwind, Rasheed ...

Physiothérapie ; Thérapeutique par l'exercice

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- 624 p.
Cote : WE168 M288f 2022

Master the role and the skills of the physical therapist assistant!Fundamental Orthopedic Management for the Physical Therapist Assistant, 4th Edition helps you apply the principles of orthopedic science to physical therapy interventions. First you will learn how to assess flexibility, strength, endurance, and balance, and then you'll become a more valuable PTA by learning the essentials of tissue healing, gait and manual therapy, biomechanics and kinesiology, and the management of orthopedic patients by region and condition. This edition includes a new full-color design and illustrations, and broadens its scope with new chapters on topics such as musculoskeletal imaging and women's issues related to physical rehabilitation. Written by clinician and educator Robert Manske, along with a team of expert contributors, this text is your complete guide to success in physical therapist assisting!
Master the role and the skills of the physical therapist assistant!Fundamental Orthopedic Management for the Physical Therapist Assistant, 4th Edition helps you apply the principles of orthopedic science to physical therapy interventions. First you will learn how to assess flexibility, strength, endurance, and balance, and then you'll become a more valuable PTA by learning the essentials of tissue healing, gait and manual therapy, biomechanics ...

Orthopédie ; Thérapeutique par l'exercice ; Physiothérapie

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- 513 p.
Cote : WE103 A512a 2022

Providing succinct summaries of recommended procedures for exercise testing and exercise prescription in healthy and diseased patients, this trusted manual is an essential resource for all exercise professionals, as well as other health professionals who may counsel patients on exercise including physicians, nurses, physician assistants, physical and occupational therapists, dieticians, and health care administrators. The extensively updated eleventh edition has been reorganized for greater clarity and integrates the latest Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans.

Integrated guidelines, including the 2018 Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans, reflect the most current, clinically sound approaches to exercise testing and prescription.

Chapter on conditions that affect the brainfamiliarizes students with specific strategies for the treatment of Parkinson's disease, Alzheimer's disease, autism, depression and anxiety.
Enhanced organizationhelps students find information quickly and easily.
FITT (Frequency, Intensity, Time, Type) boxesmake locating critical exercise prescription information quick and easy.
Revised appendicesintegrate valuable information on ECGs, medication and emergency management where it is most relevant. A new appendix on metabolic equations is included.
Additional boxes, tables, and figureshighlight important concepts and approaches at a glance.
Providing succinct summaries of recommended procedures for exercise testing and exercise prescription in healthy and diseased patients, this trusted manual is an essential resource for all exercise professionals, as well as other health professionals who may counsel patients on exercise including physicians, nurses, physician assistants, physical and occupational therapists, dieticians, and health care administrators. The extensively updated ...

Thérapeutique par l'exercice ; Cardiaques - Réadaptation ; Épreuves d'effort

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- 530 p.
Cote : WB541 A187 2022

New print edition of this Lippincott® Connect title includes lifetime access to the digital version of the book, plus related materials such as videos and multiple-choice Q&A and self-assessments. An essential preparation book for the ACSM Certified Exercise Physiologist examination, ACSM's Resources for the Exercise Physiologist , 3rd Edition , is an essential volume for certification candidates and practicing Exercise Physiologists looking to boost their exam confidence and achieve success in practice. This updated edition is fully aligned with the eleventh edition of ACSM's Guidelines for Exercise Testing and Prescription and reflects the most current standards and practices in exercise physiology. Published by the American College of Sports Medicine, this practical resource is organized around the scope of ACSM-EP practice domains. A clear introduction to understanding exercise, physical activity, and pre-exercise screening opens the book, followed by thorough coverage of assessment and programming for healthy populations, assessment and programming for special populations, counseling and behavioral strategies for encouraging exercises, and legal, management and professional issues relevant to practice.
New print edition of this Lippincott® Connect title includes lifetime access to the digital version of the book, plus related materials such as videos and multiple-choice Q&A and self-assessments. An essential preparation book for the ACSM Certified Exercise Physiologist examination, ACSM's Resources for the Exercise Physiologist , 3rd Edition , is an essential volume for certification candidates and practicing Exercise Physiologists looking to ...

Médecine physique ; Thérapeutique par l'exercice ; Exercice ; Physiothérapie ; Réadaptation ; Exercice - Aspect physiologique

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Question
Is patient education effective as a standalone intervention or combined with other interventions for people with knee osteoarthritis?

Design
Systematic review of randomised controlled trials. MEDLINE, EMBASE, SPORTDiscus, CINAHL and Web of Science were searched from inception to April 2020. The Cochrane Risk of Bias tool was used for included studies, and Grading of Recommendations, Assessment, Development and Evaluations (GRADE) was used to interpret certainty of results.

Participants
People with knee osteoarthritis.

Intervention
Any patient education intervention compared with any non-pharmacological comparator.

Outcome measures
Primary outcomes were self-reported pain and function.

Results
Twenty-nine trials involving 4,107 participants were included, informing low to very-low certainty evidence. Nineteen of 28 (68%) pooled comparisons were not statistically significant. Patient education was superior to usual care for pain (SMD −0.35, 95% CI −0.56 to −0.14) and function in the short term (−0.31, 95% CI −0.62 to 0.00), but inferior to exercise therapy for pain in the short term (0.77, 95% CI 0.07 to 1.47). Combining patient education with exercise therapy produced superior outcomes compared with patient education alone for pain in the short term (0.44, 95% CI 0.19 to 0.69) and function in the short (0.81, 95% CI 0.54 to 1.08) and medium term (0.39, 95% CI 0.15 to 0.62). When using the Western Ontario and McMaster Universities Osteoarthritis Index for these comparisons, clinically important differences indicated that patient education was inferior to exercise therapy for pain in the short term (MD 1.56, 95% CI 0.14 to 2.98) and the combination of patient education and exercise therapy for function in the short term (8.94, 95% CI 6.05 to 11.82).

Conclusion
Although patient education produced statistically superior short-term pain and function outcomes compared with usual care, differences were small and may not be clinically important. Patient education should not be provided as a standalone treatment and should be combined with exercise therapy to provide statistically superior and clinically important short-term improvements in function compared with education alone.
Question
Is patient education effective as a standalone intervention or combined with other interventions for people with knee osteoarthritis?

Design
Systematic review of randomised controlled trials. MEDLINE, EMBASE, SPORTDiscus, CINAHL and Web of Science were searched from inception to April 2020. The Cochrane Risk of Bias tool was used for included studies, and Grading of Recommendations, Assessment, Development and Evaluations (GRADE) was ...

Physiothérapie ; Thérapeutique par l'exercice

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- 257 p.
Cote : QT255 D336a 2021

Avec l'explosion des pathologies chroniques liées à la sédentarité et à l'inactivité physique, l'activité physique adaptée (APA) à des fins de santé est désormais au coeur de l'exercice médical. Cet ouvrage pratique et didactique a pour objectif de donner les connaissances et outils indispensables à la mise en oeuvre du sport-santé. Reposant sur des études récentes, il propose des fiches synthétiques, utilisables rapidement par le médecin prescripteur et par le professionnel de l'activité physique (AP), pour définir les programmes et les séances adaptés.

Il s'organise en deux grandes parties: l'AP en prévention primaire et l'APA en prévention secondaire et tertiaire. La première partie rappelle les bases fondamentales qui sous-tendent les réponses et adaptations générales de l'organisme à l'exercice aigu et à l'entraînement. La seconde partie traite de toutes les grandes pathologies: cardiovasculaires, respiratoires, métaboliques et endocriniennes, cancers, neurodégénératives, psychiatriques, rhumatismales et de l'appareil locomoteur. Pour chaque pathologie, toutes les clés sont données pour prescrire et guider concrètement le patient. Quelle activité? Que prescrire? Où aller? Comment faire?

Cet ouvrage s'adresse à tous les médecins prescripteurs, généralistes et spécialistes, comme aux professionnels qui mettent en oeuvre l'APA : STAPS, Kinésithérapeutes, éducateurs...
Avec l'explosion des pathologies chroniques liées à la sédentarité et à l'inactivité physique, l'activité physique adaptée (APA) à des fins de santé est désormais au coeur de l'exercice médical. Cet ouvrage pratique et didactique a pour objectif de donner les connaissances et outils indispensables à la mise en oeuvre du sport-santé. Reposant sur des études récentes, il propose des fiches synthétiques, utilisables rapidement par le médecin ...

Condition physique ; Exercice - Physiologie clinique ; Thérapeutique par l'exercice

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- 183 p.
Cote : WB543 F741v 2021

La respiration est le point de rencontre entre la santé physique et mentale et la qualité de vie. Va prendre l’air ! est un ouvrage étonnant et un outil indispensable pour se faire du bien. On y découvre comment utiliser la respiration pour : -Diminuer ses tensions musculaires -Combattre le stress -Trouver un sommeil réparateur -Soulager la douleur -Améliorer sa mémoire -Adopter une meilleure posture -Développer son endurance cardiorespiratoire. S’inspirant de son expérience de physiothérapeute clinicien, Denis Fortier vous propose des exercices pour mieux respirer, que vous soyez sédentaire ou sportif, adepte de yoga, chanteur à vos heures, randonneur ou simplement soucieux de votre santé. Le nouvel opus de Denis Fortier vous incitera à aller prendre l’air, dans toutes les déclinaisons de l’expression. Car mieux respirer conduit inévitablement à un sentiment de liberté et à une profonde sensation de bien-être.
La respiration est le point de rencontre entre la santé physique et mentale et la qualité de vie. Va prendre l’air ! est un ouvrage étonnant et un outil indispensable pour se faire du bien. On y découvre comment utiliser la respiration pour : -Diminuer ses tensions musculaires -Combattre le stress -Trouver un sommeil réparateur -Soulager la douleur -Améliorer sa mémoire -Adopter une meilleure posture -Développer son endurance cardiorespiratoire. ...

Respiration ; Exercices respiratoires - Emploi en thérapeutique ; Thérapeutique par l'exercice ; Douleur - Traitement ; Sommeil - Emploi en thérapeutique ; Troubles de la mémoire - Traitement ; Troubles de la posture - Thérapeutique ; Gestion du stress ; Stress - Traitement

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- 138 p.
Cote : WE103 G849a 2019

Posture ; Exercice ; Thérapeutique par l'exercice

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- 191 p.
Cote : WB541 F741f 2017

Les problèmes au dos et au cou n'épargnent personne. Ils sont d'ailleurs parmi les causes les plus fréquentes d'incapacité physique, surclassant le diabète et les maladies pulmonaires. La douleur associée à ce type de problèmes est assaillante et peut perturber plusieurs sphères de notre vie. Or, il suffit de quelques gestes simples pour la prévenir et la soulager rapidement. Le livre 99 façons de soulager les douleurs au dos et au cou présente des solutions, des tests, des conseils, des exercices et des programmes adaptés et efficaces pour contrer les douleurs aiguës et chroniques causées par, notamment :le torticolis ;la sciatique ;la hernie discale ;un accident de voiture ;les tensions musculaires entre les omoplates ;l'utilisation de l'ordinateur, au travail et à la maison.
Les problèmes au dos et au cou n'épargnent personne. Ils sont d'ailleurs parmi les causes les plus fréquentes d'incapacité physique, surclassant le diabète et les maladies pulmonaires. La douleur associée à ce type de problèmes est assaillante et peut perturber plusieurs sphères de notre vie. Or, il suffit de quelques gestes simples pour la prévenir et la soulager rapidement. Le livre 99 façons de soulager les douleurs au dos et au cou présente ...

Thérapeutique par l'exercice ; Exercice ; Dorsalgie - Prévention ; Dorsalgie - Traitement ; Dorsalgie - Thérapeutique par l'exercice ; Cervicalgie - Prévention ; Cervicalgie - Traitement

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- 175 p.
Cote : WT104 F741f 2016

« Le vieillissement est un processus normal, pas une maladie, et plusieurs des effets qu'il entraîne peuvent être prévenus. J'ai écrit ce livre pour vous offrir des conseils et des exercices qui vous aideront à préserver votre qualité de vie, dans toute la noblesse du terme, quels que soient votre âge et votre état de santé, que vous soyez une personne sportive, plutôt sédentaire ou de constitution fragile. » Des conseils et des exercices pour :- diminuer les symptômes de l'arthrose ;- améliorer vos capacités cardiovasculaires ;- prévenir l'ostéoporose ;- accroître votre force musculaire ;- stimuler votre équilibre ;- combattre la raideur articulaire ;- aiguiser vos capacités cognitives telles que la mémoire et l'attention ;- prendre soin des articulations comme les genoux, les hanches et les mains ;- contrer des effets de la ménopause ;- diminuer la douleur.
« Le vieillissement est un processus normal, pas une maladie, et plusieurs des effets qu'il entraîne peuvent être prévenus. J'ai écrit ce livre pour vous offrir des conseils et des exercices qui vous aideront à préserver votre qualité de vie, dans toute la noblesse du terme, quels que soient votre âge et votre état de santé, que vous soyez une personne sportive, plutôt sédentaire ou de constitution fragile. » Des conseils et des exercices pour ...

Vieillissement - Prévention ; Vieillissement ; Thérapeutique par l'exercice ; Personnes âgées - Santé et hygiène ; Adultes - Santé et hygiène

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Thérapeutique par l'exercice [32]

Physiothérapie [10]

Exercice [6]

Exercice - Aspect sanitaire [4]

Personnes âgées [4]

Gestion du stress [2]

Réadaptation [2]

Adultes - Santé et hygiène [1]

Anatomie humaine [1]

Autothérapie [1]

Cancéreux - Réadaptation [1]

Cardiaques - Réadaptation [1]

Cervicalgie - Prévention [1]

Cervicalgie - Traitement [1]

Chirurgie bariatrique [1]

Condition physique [1]

Dorsalgie - Prévention [1]

Dorsalgie - Thérapeutique par l'exercice [1]

Dorsalgie - Traitement [1]

Douleur - Traitement [1]

Éducations physique pour personnes handicapées [1]

Émotions - Aspect physiologique [1]

Épreuves d'effort [1]

Ergothérapie [1]

Esprit et corps [1]

Exercice - Aspect physiologique [1]

Exercice - Aspect psychologique [1]

Exercice - Physiologie clinique [1]

Exercices pour personnes âgées [1]

Exercices respiratoires - Emploi en thérapeutique [1]

Exercices sur chaise [1]

Grossesse [1]

Gymnastique douce [1]

Handicapés mentaux [1]

Hémiplégiques - Réadaptation [1]

Kinésiologie [1]

Kinésithérapie [1]

Maladie de Parkinson [1]

Maladies mentales - Prévention [1]

Massage [1]

Massothérapie [1]

Mécanique humaine [1]

Médecine chinoise [1]

Médecine physique [1]

Muscles - Physiologie [1]

Neurophysiologie [1]

Orthopédie [1]

Ostéoporose [1]

Personnes âgées - Santé et hygiène [1]

Polyarthrite rhumatoïde [1]

Posture [1]

Promotion de la santé mentale [1]

Relaxation [1]

Respiration [1]

Santé mentale [1]

Sein - Cancer - Patientes [1]

Sein - Cancer - Traitement - Complications et séquelles - Thérapeutique par l'exercice [1]

Sommeil - Emploi en thérapeutique [1]

Sports - Accidents et blessures - Traitement [1]

Stress - Traitement [1]

Syndrome d'Ehlers-Danlos [1]

Tao [1]

Troubles de la mémoire - Traitement [1]

Troubles de la posture - Thérapeutique [1]

Vieillissement [1]

Vieillissement - Prévention [1]

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