If you are searching for a book written by renowned orthopedists and rehabilitation specialists, the second edition of Happenfield Rehabilitation and Fracture Treatment pdf free offers sequential treatment and rehabilitation plans for upper extremity, lower back and spinal fractures. At each stage of healing – this book shows how to treat each fracture – from an orthopaedic and rehabilitation perspective. Introductory chapters examine the basic principles of fracture management – bone healing, treatment methods, biomechanics, assistive devices and adaptive equipment, gait, splints and curves, treatment therapy and range of motion, and When the fracture heals. Later chapters focus on individual fracture management. Each chapter of the individual fracture is organized through weekly post-fracture time zones, from the day of injury to twelve weeks. For each time zone, the text discusses bone healing, physical examination, risks, X-rays, weight lifting, range of motion, strength, active activity, and gait/embolism. You can download the free Hoppenfeld’s Treatment and Rehabilitation of Fractures 2nd Edition Pdf now.
PDF Medical Book 2nd edition of Hoppenfeld’s Treatment and Rehabilitation of Fractures
Table of Contents
|Book Name||Hoppenfeld’s Treatment and Rehabilitation of Fractures|
|Author of Book||Daniel S. Horwitz (Editor), Michael Suk MD (Editor)|
The author says in Hoppenfeld’s Treatment and Rehabilitation of Fractures 2nd Edition PDF Free, I first met Dr Stanley Hoppenfeld in the fall of 1997, when I was just beginning my residency at Montefiore Medical Center in Bronx, NY. I remember feeling like I was in the presence of orthopaedic royalty! Here he was, the surgeon who probably more than any other modern author, influenced our understanding and appreciation of the orthopaedic physical and neurological examination, and contemporary anatomic surgical approaches. It is without question, that his work influenced more than a generation of orthopaedic surgeons In January 2000, Dr. Hoppenfeld and Vasantha L. Murthy, MD, coedited the first edition of the Treatment and Rehabilitation of Fractures. As a PGY-3 at the time, I recall Dr. Hoppenfeld coming into grand rounds with several boxes of the new publication and distributing them to the residents, each of whom respectfully asked him to sign their own personal copy.
I still have my copy today. Now a full two decades later, I am pleased to present the second edition the Hoppenfeld’s Treatment and Rehabilitation of Fractures. This book is intended for anyone interested in the aftercare treatment of fractures including all students of medicine, nursing, or physical or occupational therapy; postgraduate trainees in orthopaedic surgery, primary care sports medicine, or physical medicine and rehabilitation; and all physicians of all specialities. In keeping with Dr Hoppenfeld’s original vision, the book is subdivided into anatomical sections with an emphasis on understanding the relationship between conservative or operative fracture care and the functional restoration of joint mobility to enhance patient outcomes.
The book is inherently multidisciplinary and reflects a “total care” approach to fracture conditions. I would be remiss if I did not formally acknowledge the many individuals who contributed to the development and production of this final work. First and foremost, a very special thank you to Dr. Hoppenfeld and his remarkable family for having the confidence and faith in our ability to complete this work. And to the faculty and residents of the Montefiore Medical Center Orthopaedic Residency Program, who were groundbreakers with the first edition and to whom Dr. Hoppenfeld devoted much of his storied academic career and to the faculty and residents at Geisinger Medical Center, where I now call home.
Daniel S. Horwitz, MD, who is not only an incredible partner in orthopaedic surgery, but also whose broad shoulders helped me carry this project over the finish line. And finally, kudos to the incredible team at Lippincott Publishing (Bob Hurley, David Murphy, Brian Brown, Stacey Sebring, and Oviya Balamurugan) who guided us through final production. I hope that you will enjoy this book and will find it helpful for your future patient encounters.
(Michael Suk, MD, JD, MPH, MBA, FACS)
Topics of this Edition:
Hoppenfeld’s Treatment and Rehabilitation of Fractures 2nd Edition PDF covers the following topics in this edition.
1. Introduction to Musculoskeletal Measures and Instruments Diarmuid De Faoite and Beate Hanson
2. Trauma Basics
3. Bone Healing
4. Wound Healing and Infection
5. Biomechanics of Nonoperative and Operative Fracture Treatment
6. Assistive Modalities for Fracture Healing
7. Nutritional Supplementation of Fracture Healing
8. Special Considerations in Geriatric Fracture Healing and Rehabilitation
9. Rehabilitation Principles
10. Assistive Modalities Used in Rehabilitative Medicine
11. Analysis of Gait
12. Fractures of the Shoulder Girdle
13. Humeral Diaphysis or Midshaft Fractures
14. The Elbow
15. Forearm Fractures
16. Distal Radius Fractures: Postsurgical Care and Rehabilitation
17. Hand Fractures
18. Injuries of the Pelvis
19. Acetabular Fractures
20. Rehabilitation After Geriatric Hip Fracture
21. Femoral Shaft Fractures
22. The Knee
23. The Ankle
24. Tibial Shaft Fractures
25. Rehabilitation of the Foot
As clinicians involved in fracture care, we have a vested interest in knowing how our patients fare postsurgical or nonsurgical treatment. However, defining “success” or “satisfaction” can be elusive and, in many respects, depends on our perspective. In December 1895, Wilhelm Conrad Röentgen discovered x-rays by accident, the x in the name representing the unknown type of radiation he had discovered.1 For the first time, physicians were able to view bony structures of the human skeleton, and the way we treat fractures forever changed. The x-ray became the first objective outcome measure for fracture care. Röentgen was awarded the Nobel Prize in Physics for this discovery in 1901. More than 120 years later, x-rays remain the gold standard in determining successful fracture alignment and accurate appropriate implant positioning.
Interpretation of x-rays requires the expertise of trained medical professionals and can provide helpful objective data such as alignment or bone cortical density. Interpretation of x-rays can lead to “clinician-reported outcomes” and a determination of healing. While a clinical outcome, such as fracture healing, may be regarded as a “good” outcome by the treating physician, the same patient may continue to experience pain or impaired function and deem the same result as “poor.” Recognizing these limitations of clinician-administered outcomes when researching patients’ health-related quality of life led to the development of patient-reported outcomes (PROs).
These ensure that a good outcome in the eyes of the surgeon is also reflected in the experience of the patient. PROs have established themselves in both clinical practice and clinical research. The Cochrane Collaboration defines PROs as “any reports coming directly from patients about how they function or feel in relation to a health condition and its therapy, without interpretation of the patient’s responses by a clinician, or anyone else.
TYPES OF PATIENT-REPORTED OUTCOME MEASURES:
A patient-reported outcome measure (PROM) is a tool designed to elicit information from patients on their outcomes. There are two main types:
As the name suggests, generic measures of outcome, such as the Short Form-36 (SF-36) Health Survey and the EQ-5D questionnaire, are applicable to a wide variety of patients.
Disease-specific (ie, validated for one or a few diseases) instruments are also commonly used. Some well-known examples include:
- KOOS: Knee Osteoarthritis Outcome Score
- OKS: Oxford Knee Score
- WOMAC: Western Ontario and McMaster Universities Osteoarthritis Index