biomechanical dysfunction

biomechanical dysfunction

A nonspecific term for an acquired change in musculoskeletal mechanics resulting in faulty movement patterns.

Biomechanical dysfunction has been redefined by some providers of complementary and alternative therapies, further differentiating an already nonspecific term.

biomechanical dysfunction

Orthopedics An imbalance in the musculoskeletal system resulting faulty movement patterns of the body. Injuries that are not properly identified and rehabbed lead to these dysfunctions.
References in periodicals archive ?
Frequently, iliotibial band problems are associated with biomechanical dysfunction, either around the hip girdle, including weakness of the hip abductors and extensors, or possibly even more distally, an inflexibility of the calf and Achilles, as well as problems with hyperpronation.
Jasinnas uses her certification in SFMA (Selective Functional Movement Assessment) and soft tissue therapy to address biomechanical dysfunction of the spine and surrounding joints.
Spinal manipulation and/or spinal mobilization are typically delivered to patients at anatomical locations exhibiting signs and symptoms of biomechanical dysfunction.
This study indicated that acute biomechanical dysfunction (laminectomy & facet screw, laminectomy & facetectomy) at a single facet joint failed to alter mechanoreceptive afferent response during slow (0.
This approach represents a no-win for risk managers, especially because it does not address the complex interaction between psychosocial issues and biomechanical dysfunction.
Mitchell Elkiss, explains occasional acute pain, chronic pain and their relationship to biomechanical dysfunction among pianists.
My assessment was migraine headaches, suboccipital myofascitis, spinal biomechanical dysfunction, herpes simplex.
Neurological Insight and Treatment of Practice and Performance-related Pain," by Elkiss, explains occasional acute pain and chronic pain and their relationship to biomechanical dysfunction among pianists.
Segmental biomechanical dysfunction of the thoracolumbar spine and left sacroiliac joint.
Medical science checks the spine for pathology, but they don't look for misalignment, biomechanical dysfunctions, and instabilities the way chiropractors do.
There is a vast array of trainers for biomechanical dysfunctions.