Advertisement

Schienenbehandlung als Bestandteil der Handtherapie

  • Birgitta Waldner-Nilsson
  • Adèle P. Diday-Nolle
Chapter
  • 1.3k Downloads

Zusammenfassung

Hände als frühzeitiger Ausdruck menschlichen Wesens und Handelns haben Forscher bestätigt, als sie 2014 die ältesten Handabdrücke eines Steinzeitmenschen auf der indonesischen Insel Sulawesi entdeckten.

Literatur

Zitierte Literatur

  1. American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons Inc. (1952) Orthopaedic appliances atlas, Bd 1 Edwards, Ann ArborGoogle Scholar
  2. Amini D, Rider DA (2008) Occupational-based splinting. In: Coppard BM, Lohman H (Hrsg) Introduction to splinting: a clinical reasoning and problem-solving approach, 3. Aufl. Mosby, St. LouisGoogle Scholar
  3. AOTA American Occupational Therapy Association (2002) Occupational therapy practice framework. Domain and process. Am J Occ Ther 56:609–639Google Scholar
  4. AOTA American Occupational Therapy Association (2014) Occupational therapy practice framework. Domain and process. Am J Occ Ther 68:S1–S48Google Scholar
  5. Arem AJ, Madden JW (1976) Effects of stress on healing wounds: I. Intermittent noncyclical tension. J Surg Res 20(2):93–102CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Austin GP, Slamet M, Cameron D et al (2004) A Comparison of high-profile and low-profile dynamic mobilization splint designs. J Hand Ther 17(3):335–343CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Bailey JM, Cannon NM, Fess EE et al (1992) Splint classification system. American Society of Hand Therapists, ChicagoGoogle Scholar
  8. Barr NR (1975) The hand: principles and techniques of simple splint making in rehabilitation. Butterworth, Boston LondonGoogle Scholar
  9. Belcon M, Haynes R, Tugwell P (1984) A critical review of compliance studies in rheumatoid arthritis. Arthritis Rheum 27(11):1227–1233CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Birch R, Bonney G, Wynn Parry CB (1998) Surgical disorders of the peripheral nerve. Churchill Livingstone, EdinburghGoogle Scholar
  11. Bohli E (2012) Schienenbehandlung in der Handtherapie. Huber, BernGoogle Scholar
  12. Brand PW (1985) Clinical Mechanics of the Hand. Mosby, St. LouisGoogle Scholar
  13. Brand PW, Hollister A (1993) Clinical mechanics of the hand, 2. Aufl. Mosby, St LouisGoogle Scholar
  14. Brand PW, Hollister A (1999) Clinical mechanics of the hand, 3. Aufl. Mosby, St LouisGoogle Scholar
  15. Buchanan L, Leonard J, Swanson AB et al (1979) Postoperative care. For patients with Silastic® finger joint implants (Swanson Design). Dow Corning, MidlandGoogle Scholar
  16. Cannon NM, Foltz RW, Koepfer JM et al (1985) Manual of hand splinting. Churchill Livingstone, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  17. Colditz (2002) Plaster of Paris: The forgotten hand splinting material. J Hand Ther 15(2):144–157CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Cooper C (2007) Fundamentals of clinical reasoning: hand therapy concepts and treatment techniques, Kap 1. Treatment techniques: splinting. Mosby, St. LouisCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Cooper C (2014) Fundamentals of hand therapy clinical reasoning and treatment guidelines for common diagnoses of the upper extremity, 2. Aufl. Mosby, St. LouisGoogle Scholar
  20. Coppard BM (2008) Foundations of splinting. In: Coppard BM, Lohman H (Hrsg) Introduction to splinting: a clinical reasoning and problem-solving approach, 3. Aufl. Mosby, St. LouisGoogle Scholar
  21. Coppard BM, Lohman H (2008) Introduction to splinting: a clinical reasoning and problem-solving approach, 3. Aufl. Mosby, St. LouisGoogle Scholar
  22. Coppard BM, Lohman H (2015) Introduction to orthotics: a clinical reasoning and problem-solving approach, 4. Aufl. Mosby, St. LouisGoogle Scholar
  23. Diday-Nolle AP (1990) Schienenbau. Unterrichtsskript. Schule für Ergotherapie, BielGoogle Scholar
  24. Diday-Nolle AP, Pahud-Noverraz M, Slatosch DU, Waldner-Nilsson B (1991) Ergotherapie in der Handchirurgie. Teil 1. Arbeitsgruppe »Hand«. Selbstverlag, BielGoogle Scholar
  25. Diday-Nolle AP (1997) Schienenbehandlung als Bestandteil der Handtherapie. In: Waldner-Nilsson B (Hrsg) Ergotherapie in der Handrehabilitation, Bd 1, Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New YorkGoogle Scholar
  26. Fess EE (2002) Principles and methods of splinting for mobilization of joints, Kap 112. In: Mackin EJ, Callahan AD, Skriven TM, Schneider LH, Ostermann AL (Hrsg) Rehabilitation of the hand and upper extremity, Bd 2, 5. Aufl. Mosby, St. LouisGoogle Scholar
  27. Fess EE (2011) Orthoses for mobilization of joints: principles and methods, Kap 124. In: Skirven TM, Osterman AL, Fedorczyk J, Amadio PC (Hrsg) Rehabilitation of the hand and upper extremity, Bd 2, 6. Aufl. Elsevier, PhiladelphiaGoogle Scholar
  28. Fess EE, McCollum M (1998) The influence of splinting on healing tissues. J Hand Ther 11(2):157–161CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  29. Fess EE, Phillips CA (1987) Hand splinting: principles and methods, 2. Aufl. Mosby, St. Louis. This article was published in Chapter 1 »Anatomy and kinesiology of the hand«, Page 5, Fig. 1–2. A, B, Copyright Elsevier (1987)Google Scholar
  30. Fess EE, Gettle KS, Philips CA et al (2005) Hand and upper extremity splinting: principles and methods, 3. Aufl. Mosby, St. Louis. This article was published in Chapter 1 »Introduction to Orthotics«, Page 6, Figure 1–1, Copyright Elsevier (2005)Google Scholar
  31. Fess EE, Gettle KS, Strickland JW (1981) Hand splinting: principles and methods. Mosby, St. LouisGoogle Scholar
  32. Flowers KR (2002) A proposed decision hierarchy for splinting the stiff joint, with emphasis on force application parameters. J Hand Ther 15(2):158–162CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Glasgow C, Wilton J, Tooth LR (2003) Optimal daily total end range time for contracture resolution in hand splinting. J Hand Ther 16(3):207–218CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  34. Glasgow C, James M, O’Sullivan J et al (2004) Measurement of joint stiffness in the hand: a preliminary investigation of the reliability and validity of torque angle curves. J Hand Ther 9(1):11–22CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Glasgow C, Tooth LR, Fleming J (2010) Mobilizing the stiff hand: combining theory and evidence to improve clinical outcomes. J Hand Ther 23(2):392–401CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  36. Glasgow C, Tooth LR, Fleming J et al (2011) Dynamic splinting for the stiff hand after trauma: predictors of contracture resolution. J Hand Ther 24(3):195–206CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Groth GN, Wulf MB (1995) Compliance with hand therapy: health believes and strategies. J Hand Ther 8(1):18–22Google Scholar
  38. Haase FC (2007) Handlungsorientierte Sichtweisen im ergotherapeutischen Prozess. In: Scheepers C, Steding-Albrecht U, Jehn P (Hrsg) Ergotherapie. Vom Behandeln zum Handeln. Lehrbuch für die praktische und theoretische Ausbildung, 3. Aufl. Thieme, StuttgartGoogle Scholar
  39. Hunter JM, Schneider LH, Mackin EJ, Bell J (Hrsg) (1978) Rehabilitation of the hand: surgery and therapy. Mosby, St. LouisGoogle Scholar
  40. International Organization for Standardization (ISO) (1998) http://www.iso.org/obp/#iso:15800:en
  41. Jacobs MLA, Austin NM (2014) Orthotic intervention for the hand and upper extremity. Splinting principles and process, 2. Aufl. Wolters Kluwer Lippincott, Williams & Wilkins, PhiladelphiaGoogle Scholar
  42. Kirwan T, Tooth L, Harkin C (2002) Compliance with hand therapy programs: therapist’s and patient’s perceptions. J Hand Ther 15(1):31–40Google Scholar
  43. Knaus W (2011) Schienen in der Handtherapie: Statische-, Dynamische- und Übungsschienen. modernes lernen, DortmundGoogle Scholar
  44. Koesling C (2008) Schienenbehandlung. In: Koesling C, Bollinger Herzka T (Hrsg) Ergotherapie in der Orthopädie, Traumatologie und Rheumatologie. Thieme, Stuttgart, S 116–122Google Scholar
  45. Lanz U (1995) Geschichte der Handchirurgie. Ther Umsch 52(1): 9–12Google Scholar
  46. LaStayo PC, Cass R (2002) Continuous passive motion for the upper extremity: why, when, and how. In: Mackin EJ, Callahan AD, Skriven TM, Schneider LH (Hrsg) Rehabilitation of the hand and upper extremity, 5. Aufl. Mosby, St. LouisGoogle Scholar
  47. Light KE, Nuzik S, Personius W et al (1984) Low-load prolonged stretch vs. high-load brief stretch in treating knee contractures. Phys Ther 64(3):330–333CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  48. Lindfors NC, Salo J (2012) A novel nontoxic wood-plastic composite cast. Open Med Dev J 4:1–5Google Scholar
  49. Lindfors NC, Salo J (2014) New ecological wood-plastic composite materials for scaphoid-type casting: material properties and clinical evaluation. Hand Therapy 19(3):67-72CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  50. Malick MH (1972) Manual on static hand splinting. Harmarville Rehabilitation Center, PittsburghGoogle Scholar
  51. Malick MH (1974) Manual on dynamic hand splinting with thermoplastic materials. Harmarville Rehabilitation Center, PittsburghGoogle Scholar
  52. Malick MH (1978) Dynamische Schienen für die Hand: eine Praxisanleitung, Harmarville Rehabilitation Center, PittsburghGoogle Scholar
  53. Malick MH, Baumgartner R (1976) Lagerungsschienen für die Hand. Eine Praxisanleitung. Thieme, StuttgartGoogle Scholar
  54. McClure PW, Blackburn LG, Dusold C (1994) The use of splints in the treatment of joint stiffness: biologic rational and an algorithm for making clinical decisions. Phys Ther 74(12):1101–1107CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  55. McKee P, Hannah S, Priganc VW (2012) Orthotic considerations for connective tissue and articular cartilage – the need for optimal movement and stress. J Hand Ther 25(2):233–243Google Scholar
  56. Michlovitz SL, Harris BA, Watkins MP (2004) Therapy interventions for improving joint range of motion: a systematic review. J Hand Ther 17(2):118–131CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  57. Moberg E, Hagert CG (1982) Orthesen in der Handtherapie. Thieme, StuttgartGoogle Scholar
  58. O‘Brien L (2010) Adherence to therapeutic splint wear in adults with acute upper limb injuries: a systematic review. J Hand Ther 23(4):e12–e13CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  59. O’Brien L (2012) The evidence on ways to improve patient’s adherence to hand therapy. J Hand Ther 25(3):247–250CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  60. Pfenninger B (1979) Ergotherapie bei Erkrankungen und Verletzungen der Hand (Rehabilitation und Prävention 8) Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New York TokyoCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  61. Pfenninger B (1984) Ergotherapie bei Erkrankungen und Verletzungen der Hand (Rehabilitation und Prävention 8), 2. Aufl. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New York TokyoCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  62. Reff-Richter C (2011) Grundlagen der Handrehabilitation und Schienenversorgung. In: Towfigh H, Hierner R, Langer M, Friedel R (Hrsg) Handchirurgie. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New YorkCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  63. Sabaté E (2003a) WHO Adherence to Long Term Therapies Project. Global Adherence Interdisciplinary Network & World Health Organization. Dept. of Management of Noncommunicable Diseases. Adherence to long-term therapies: evidence for action. World Health Organization, GenfGoogle Scholar
  64. Sabaté E (2003b), WHO Adherence to long-term therapies: evidence for action. Adherence to Long Term Therapies Project, Global Adherence Interdisciplinary Network & World Health Organization. Dept. of Management of Noncommunicable Diseases. World Health Organization, Genf. http://apps.who.int/medicinedocs/en/d/Js4883e/
  65. Salter RB, Hamilton HW, Wedge JH et al (1984) Clinical application of basic research on continuous passive motion for disorders and injuries of synovial joints: a preliminary report of a feasibility study. J Orthop Res 1(3):325–342CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  66. Sandford F, Barlow N, Lewis J (2008) A study to examine patient adherence to wearing 24-hour forearm thermoplastic splints after tendon repairs. J Hand Ther 21(1):44–53CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  67. Schultz-Johnson K (2002) Static progressive splinting. J Hand Ther 15(2):163–178CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  68. Schuster C (2011) Hand. In: Weigel B, Nerlich M (Hrsg) Praxisbuch Unfallchirurgie, 2. Aufl. Springer, Berlin HeidelbergGoogle Scholar
  69. Schwartz DA (2012) Static progressive orthoses for the upper extremity: a comprehensive literature review. Hand 7:10–17CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  70. Schweizerische Arbeitsgruppe »Hand« (1984) Eine Arbeitsgruppe stellt sich vor. Fachzeitschrift des Verbandes Schweizerischer ErgotherapeutenGoogle Scholar
  71. Schweizerische Arbeitsgruppe »Hand« (1991) Ergotherapie in der Handchirurgie, Teil 1. Selbstverlag, BielGoogle Scholar
  72. Skriven TM, Ostermann AL, Fedorczyk J, Amadio PC (Hrsg) (2011) Rehabilitation of the hand and upper extremity, 6. Aufl. Mosby, St. LouisGoogle Scholar
  73. Sluijs EM, Kok GJ, van der Zee J (1993) Correlates of exercise compliance in physical therapy. J Am Phys Ther 73:771–782CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  74. Weinstock-Zlotnick G, Hinojosa J (2004) Bottom-up or top-down evaluation: is one better than the other? Am J Occ Ther 58(5):594–599CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  75. Wilton JC (2013a) Orthotic splint prescription: clinical reasoning issues. In: Wilton JC (Hrsg) Hand splinting orthotic intervention. Principles of design and fabrication, 2. Aufl. Vivid, FremantleGoogle Scholar
  76. Wilton JC (2013b) Materials and methods. In: Wilton JC (Hrsg) Hand splinting orthotic intervention. Principles of design and fabrication, 2. Aufl. Vivid, FremantleGoogle Scholar
  77. World Health Organization WHO (2003) Adherence to long-term therapies: evidence for action. Adherence to Long Term Therapies Project, Global Adherence Interdisciplinary Network & World Health Organization. Dept. of Management of Noncommunicable Diseases. WHO, Genf. http://whqlibdoc.who.int/publications/2003/9241545992.pdf
  78. Wynn Parry CB (1958) Rehabilitation of the hand, 1. Aufl. Butterworth, LondonGoogle Scholar
  79. Wynn Parry CB, Harper D, Fletcher I et al (1970) New types of lively splints for peripheral nerve lesions affecting the hand. The Hand 2(1):31–38CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  80. Wynn Parry CB, Salter M, Millar M (1981) Rehabilitation of the Hand, 4. Aufl. Butterworth, LondonGoogle Scholar
  81. Zellweger G (1985) Die Behandlung der Verbrennungen. Dtsch Ärzte-Verlag, KölnGoogle Scholar

Weiterführende Literatur

  1. Barr NR, Swan D (1978) The hand. Principles and techniques of simple splintmaking in rehabilitation, 2. Aufl. Butterworth, LondonGoogle Scholar
  2. Behrendt M (2014) Schienenversorgung in der Handtherapie. In: Sauerbier M, Eisenschenk A, Krimmer H, Partecke BD, Schaller HE (Hrsg) Die Handchirurgie. Urban & Fischer, MünchenGoogle Scholar
  3. Birch R, Bonney G, Wynn Parry CB (1998) Surgical disorders of the peripheral nerve. Churchill Livingstone, EdinburghGoogle Scholar
  4. Brand PW, Hollister A (1999) Clinical mechanics of the hand, 3. Aufl. Mosby, St. LouisGoogle Scholar
  5. Brand RR, Kündig AJ (2014) Adhärenz in der Ergotherapie bei Menschen mit Handverletzungen. Einschlussfaktoren und mögliche Strategien zur Verbesserung der Adhärenz. Bachelorarbeit Ergotherapie. Departement Gesundheit. Zürcher Hochschule für Angewandte Wissenschaften (ZHAW), WinterthurGoogle Scholar
  6. Callinan N (2008) Construction of hand splints, Kap 17. In: Radomski MV, Trombly Latham CA (Hrsg) Occupational therapy for physical dysfunction, 6. Aufl. Wolters Kluwer Lippincott, PhiladelphiaGoogle Scholar
  7. Colditz JC (2011) Therapist’s management of the stiff hand. In: Skriven TM, Ostermann AL, Fedorczyk J, Amado P (Hrsg) Rehabilitation of the hand and upper extremity, 6. Aufl. Mosby, St. LouisGoogle Scholar
  8. Coverdale J (2012) An editorial note on nomenclature: orthosis versus splint. J Hand Ther 25(1):3–4CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Deshaies LD (2008) Upper extremity orthoses. In: Radomski MV, Trombly Latham CA (Hrsg) Occupational therapy for physical dysfunction, 6. Aufl. Wolters Kluwer Lippincott, PhiladelphiaGoogle Scholar
  10. Feiler M, Marotzki U (2003) Klinisches Reasoning in der Ergotherapie: Überlegungen und Strategien im therapeutischen Handeln. Springer, Berlin HeidelbergCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Fess EE (2002) A history of splinting: to understand the present, view the past. J Hand Ther 15(2):97–132CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Glasgow C, Tooth LR, Fleming J (2008) Which splint? Dynamic versus static progressive splinting to mobilise stiff joints of the hand. J Hand Ther 13(4):104–110CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Jansen CW (2002) Outcomes, treatment effectiveness, efficacy, and evidence-based practice: examples from the world of splinting. J Hand Ther 15(2):136–143CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Jerosch-Herold C, Steward B (2006) Getting evidence into hand therapy practice. British J Hand Ther 11(1):4–9CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Jerosch-Herold C, Marotzki U, Hack BM et al (2009) Konzeptionelle Modelle für die ergotherapeutische Praxis, 3. Aufl. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New YorkGoogle Scholar
  16. Kapandji AI (1984) Anatomie der Gelenke, Bd 1. Enke, StuttgartGoogle Scholar
  17. Kapandji AI (2009) Funktionelle Anatomie der Gelenke. Schematisierte und kommentierte Zeichnungen zur menschlichen Biomechanik, 5 Aufl. Thieme, StuttgartGoogle Scholar
  18. Keilani MY, Paternostro-Sluga T, Zauner-Dungl A et al (2003) Die ergotherapeutische Schienenversorgung in einem österreichischen Zentralkrankenhaus – eine Bestandsaufnahme. Wien Med Wochenschr 153:222–224CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. McKee P, Rivard A (2011) Foundations of orthotic intervention. In: Skirven T, Osterman AL, Fedorczyk J, Amadio P (Hrsg) Rehabilitation of the hand and upper extremity, Bd I und II, 6. Aufl. Mosby, St. LouisGoogle Scholar
  20. McKee P, Rivard A (2011) Biopsychological Approach in Orthotic Intervention. J Hand Ther 24(2):155–163Google Scholar
  21. Paternostro-Sluga T, Keilani MY, Posch M (2003) Factors that influence the duration of splint wear in peripheral nerve lesions. Am J Phys Med Rehab 82(2):86–95CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  22. Scheepers C, Steding-Albrecht U, Jehn P (Hrsg) (2007) Ergotherapie. Vom Behandeln zum Handeln. Lehrbuch für die praktische und theoretische Ausbildung, 3. Aufl. Thieme, StuttgartGoogle Scholar
  23. Schleikis A (2013) Gips und synthetischer Stützverband. Herkömmliche Fixation und funktionelle Stabilisation. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New YorkGoogle Scholar
  24. Schröder B (2008) Handtherapie, 2. Aufl. Thieme, StuttgartGoogle Scholar
  25. Schuch CM, Pritham CH (1994) International forum: international standards organization terminology: application to prosthetics and orthotics. J Prosthet Orthot 6(1):29–33Google Scholar
  26. Usbeck A (2009) Ergotherapeutische Schienenversorgung in der Rheumatologie. Praxis Ergotherapie 22(1):17–19Google Scholar
  27. Van Lede P, van Veldhoven G (1998) Therapeutic hand splints; Bd 1 Mechanical and biomechanical considerations; Bd 2 Practical applications. Provan, AntwerpenGoogle Scholar
  28. Veehof MM Taal E, Willems MJ et al (2008) Determinants of the use of wrist working splints in rheumatoid arthritis. Arthritis Rheuma 15(4):531–536CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  29. Wynn Parry CB (1973) Rehabilitation of the hand, 3. Aufl. Butterworth, LondonGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  • Birgitta Waldner-Nilsson
    • 1
  • Adèle P. Diday-Nolle
    • 1
  1. 1.HeidelbergDeutschland

Personalised recommendations