Comparison of the effect of differentiation of gluteal to tensor fascia lata in exercise on pain and motor function in patients with patella femoral syndrome
Poster Presentation XML
Paper ID : 1475-12THCONG
Oral / Poster Presentation File:
2Assistant professor of Department of physical education and sport science, Amirkabir University of Technology, Tehran, Iran
3Assistant Professor Department of Sport Pathology and Corrective Movements, Faculty of Physical Education and Sport Sciences, Islamic Azad University, South Tehran Branch
Patella femoral pain syndrome (PFPS) is a common overuse disorder that is highly prevalent in women. The weak neuromuscular activity of the glutus medius and glutus maximus muscles is of particular importance in relation to fascia lata tensor in patellofemoral pain syndrome. The aim of the present study was to evaluate GTA INDEX exercises on pain and motor function in patients with patella femoral syndrome.
This quasi-experimental study was performed on 15 women with patellofemoral pain syndrome in three control groups (age 36 ± 9.91, height 161.6 5 5.17, weight 60.4 6 6.54) High INDEX (age 33 9 9.76, height 166 ± 4.26 ± 26.6, weight 61 4 4.79), low GDE INDEX exercise group (age 36 10 10.87, height 15.4 / 2.88), weight 59 41 10.41) participated in this study. Lateral jump test was used to evaluate performance and VAS test was used to assess pain. To investigate the normality of the data by Shapiro-Wilk test and data analysis by repeated measures analysis of variance with intergroup factor was used to investigate differences between groups and statistical calculations at the significant level of 0.05.
According to the results of the study, there was a significant difference between the three groups before and after training in the two groups with and without GTA INDEX but in the interaction between groups. There was a significant difference in the effect of exercise training on the GTA index before and after training groups, but the differences between the upper and lower GTA groups were not significant.
High and low GTA INDEX exercises influence the pain and function of patients with patella femoral syndrome. This may be due to the physiological properties, neuromuscular factors, and pattern of recall of the motor units involved in training.