• Corpus ID: 201639583

Bowen Technique for patients with low back pain

  title={Bowen Technique for patients with low back pain},
  author={E Kopczyńska and Roksana Malak and Anna Kostiukow and Włodzimierz Samborski},
Non-specific lumbar spine pain syndromes (nslsp) are currently the most common ailment. There are many physiotherapeutic methods that reduce pain and improve the functional status of patients. One of them is Bowen Technique (BT), which is a little-known fascial therapy and is characterized by a holistic approach to the patient. The aim of the study was to assess the effectiveness of BT in patients with non-specific lumbar spine pain syndromes. We examined 50 patients aged 25-60 (the average age… 


Recognizing specific characteristics of nonspecific low back pain.
A retrospective review of 1293 cases of low back pain treated over a 12-year period revealed that sacroiliac joint syndrome and posterior joint syndromes were the most common referred-pain syndromes,
Concepts of rehabilitation for the management of low back pain.
Effectiveness of Manual Therapy for Pain and Self‐reported Function in Individuals With Patellofemoral Pain: Systematic Review and Meta‐analysis
The use of MT, applied to the local knee structure, was associated with favorable shortterm changes in self‐reported function and pain in individuals with PFP, when compared to a comparison (control or sham) intervention.
Manual Therapy With Cryotherapy Versus Manual Therapy With Kinesio Taping for Males With Lumbar Discopathy: A Pilot Randomized Trial.
Patients achieved better health benefits from manual therapy when it was combined with cryotherapy, and the addition of cryotherapy to manual therapy may enhance the health benefits in patients with lumbar discopathy.
The effects of the Bowen technique on hamstring flexibility over time: a randomised controlled trial.
Fascial Dysfunction - Manual Therapy Approaches
The first book of its kind, Fascia in Sport and Movement provides a sound evidence-based framework for fascial therapy by applying the current histological research to clinical practice and is an excellent addition to the bookshelf of any manual health care practitioner or student.
Failure to define low back pain as a disease or an episode renders research on causality unsuitable: results of a systematic review
Recent literature concerning the causality of LBP does not differentiate between the ‘disease’ ofLBP and its recurring episodes mainly due to a lack of a clear definition of absence of L BP at baseline.