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American College of Rheumatology Guideline for the Treatment of Rheumatoid Arthritis
JASVINDER A. SINGH, KENNETH G. SAAG, S. LOUIS BRIDGES JR., ELIE A. AKL, RAVEENDHARA R. BANNURU, MATTHEW C. SULLIVAN, ELIZAVETA VAYSBROT, CHRISTINE MCNAUGHTON, MIKALA OSANI, ROBERT H. SHMERLING,… Expand
Osteoarthritis: New Insights. Part 1: The Disease and Its Risk Factors
This article is part 1 of a two-part summary of an NIH conference, Stepping Away with OA: Prevention of Onset, Progression, and Disability of Osteoarthritis, which brought together experts in osteoarth arthritis from diverse backgrounds and provided a multidisciplinary and comprehensive summary of recent advances in the prevention. Expand
OARSI guidelines for the non-surgical management of knee osteoarthritis.
These evidence-based consensus recommendations provide guidance to patients and practitioners on treatments applicable to all individuals with knee OA, as well as therapies that can be considered according to individualized patient needs and preferences. Expand
Risk factors for the incidence and progression of radiographic knee osteoarthritis.
Most currently recognized risk factors for prevalent knee OA (obesity, knee injury, and physical activity) influence incidence more than radiographic progression, and these factors might selectively influence osteophyte formation more than joint space narrowing. Expand
Radiographic patterns of osteoarthritis of the knee joint in the community: the importance of the patellofemoral joint.
Patellofemoral joint osteoarthritis is common, associated with disability, occurs in the absence of tibiofemoral disease, and can no longer be omitted from future studies of osteoartritis of the knee joint. Expand
Glucosamine and chondroitin for treatment of osteoarthritis: a systematic quality assessment and meta-analysis.
Evaluation of benefit of glucosamine and chondroitin preparations for OA symptoms using meta-analysis combined with systematic quality assessment of clinical trials of these preparations in knee and/or hip OA suggests some degree of efficacy appears probable for these preparations. Expand
Osteoarthritis: New Insights. Part 2: Treatment Approaches
Although acetaminophen fails to adequately relieve pain in many patients, it merits a trial on the basis of its overall cost, efficacy, and toxicity profile and is derived from updated recommendations of the American College of Rheumatology for the treatment of osteoarthritis. Expand
Therapeutic trajectory of hyaluronic acid versus corticosteroids in the treatment of knee osteoarthritis: a systematic review and meta-analysis.
- R. Bannuru, N. Natov, I. Obadan, L. Price, C. Schmid, T. McAlindon
- Arthritis and rheumatism
- 15 December 2009
From baseline to week 4, intraarticular corticosteroids appear to be relatively more effective for pain than intraartic hyaluronic acid, but beyond week 8, hyaluonic acid has greater efficacy. Expand
Tai Chi is effective in treating knee osteoarthritis: a randomized controlled trial.
Tai Chi reduces pain and improves physical function, self-efficacy, depression, and health-related quality of life for knee OA. Expand
Association of periodontal disease and tooth loss with rheumatoid arthritis in the US population.
RA may be associated with tooth loss and periodontitis and in participants with seropositive RA there was a stronger association with dental health status, in particular with edentulism. Expand