hyperlordotic

hy·per·lor·dot·ic

(hī'pĕr-lōr-dot'ik)
Having a pathologically exaggerated lordotic curve of the lumbar spine; colloquial term is "swayback."

hy·per·lor·dot·ic

(hī'pĕr-lōr-dot'ik)
Having a pathologically exaggerated lordotic curve of the lumbar spine; colloquial term is "swayback."
References in periodicals archive ?
Global Banking News-June 29, 2018-Renovis Surgical passes US FDA clearance for Tesera Trabecular Technology Hyperlordotic ALIF Interbody spinal fusion system
M2 EQUITYBITES-June 29, 2018-Renovis Surgical passes US FDA clearance for Tesera Trabecular Technology Hyperlordotic ALIF Interbody spinal fusion system
Our results have showed that female patients had a hyperlordotic posture.
In the typical postures of most dance forms, the low back can be hyperlordotic (see Fig.
[5] The lumbar spine in obese individuals becomes hyperlordotic leading to increased LSA, which becomes a risk factor for low back pain and poor posture.
As a necessary compensation, the upper cervical spine must become hyperlordotic to bring the eyes and inner ears level for proprioception (Figure 4).
The resultant rigidity most commonly evolves from the thoracolumbar paraspinal muscles and gradually extends to include proximal leg, and abdominal wall musculature, which leaves the patient with a stiff, hyperlordotic gait thereby giving the disease its namesake [6].
Also, as part of the cervical iGA platform, the Company will be launching the CoRoent Small InterlockTM Hyperlordotic system, the first anterior cervical interfixated implant designed to treat cervical alignment deformities by offering multiple lordotic options to address patient-specific correction.
The first category includes hyperlordotic females with increased range of motion.
A hyperlordotic cervical curve may intrude into the laryngeal space, thereby causing some of the symptoms.
Lumbar posture was normal in 51(56.7%) cases, sway back in 30 (33.3%), hyperlordotic in 6 (6.7%), and flat back in 3 (3.3%) cases.
[sup][13] We consider the indirect reason for HO to be the loss of movement of the treated intervertebral segment induced by subsidence; the direct reason is the hyperlordotic position of the treated segment, owing to a smaller prosthesis.