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Effects of yogasanas on cervical spondylosis.
Article em En | IMSEAR | ID: sea-164777
ABSTRACT

Background:

Studies have shown that conventional treatment for common neck pain may be inadequate. Yoga techniques also have been found to be better and beneficial complimentary therapy in cervical spondylosis and also reduce the stress levels.

Objective:

The aim of the study was to examine the effects of yogasanas on cervical spondylosis Materials and

Methods:

In this randomized controlled study, 100 patients were selected as subjects, among them 50 participants in the case group were asked to attend 30 minutes yoga class every day with medications for a period of 3 months. The control group 50 subjects did not receive any yoga intervention only medications and were asked to complete questionnaires. Each group was evaluated Visual analog scale (VAS) was used to measure the pain severity for both the groups.

Results:

The present interventional study showed that 50 cases with mean±SD as 37.52±11.666 were selected as cases those underwent yoga session with medicines. 50 controls with mean +_SD as 37.52±11.666 were selected as cases those underwent yoga session with medicines. 50 controls with means +_ SDas 41.84±11.129 were selected as control group underwent only medication. During the first visit, case group results showed mean VAS score 1.82 versus 3.06 with p value 0.000. Whereas at final visit, VAS score of cases recorded 0.38 versus control 2.12 with p value less than 0.000. The cases who done yoga shown a very high significant change of VAS score completing the last visit i.e. at third visit.

Conclusion:

The results of this study showed that yoga and relaxation techniques are a better and beneficial therapy in the treatment of pain and stiffness of the neck region. These techniques may be used as supportive along with conventional medications.
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Texto completo: 1 Base de dados: IMSEAR Tipo de estudo: Clinical_trials Idioma: En Ano de publicação: 2015 Tipo de documento: Article
Texto completo: 1 Base de dados: IMSEAR Tipo de estudo: Clinical_trials Idioma: En Ano de publicação: 2015 Tipo de documento: Article
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