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Chiropractic Journal of Australia : CJA December 2012
Chiropractic Journal of Australia Volume 42 Number 4 December 2012 129 FEMOROACETABULAR IMPINGMENT JAROSZ Figure 1: PHE. The patient fnds a neutral spine posture, performs abdominal hollowing, squeezes the gluteals and slowly extends one leg off the ground. Figure 2: Supine bridge with resisted hip abduction. The patient places the feet under the knees, hip width apart (with a band around the thighs); fnds a neutral spine posture, performs abdominal bracing, squeezes their gluteals and slowly raises the pelvis up (while slightly pushing the thighs into the band). Figure 3: Side bridge. The patient has the knees bent and upper body supported on the forearm; fnds a neutral spine posture, performs an abdominal brace, and slowly raises the hips up until knees, hips and shoulders are aligned. Figure 4: Side-lying hip external rotation. The patient has the top leg bent (foot resting on the other knee), with head, shoulders and pelvis aligned; fnds a neutral spine posture, performs an abdominal brace, and slowly raises the top knee by squeezing the gluteals (keeping the foot on the other knee). Figure 5: Wall hip abduction. The patient stands sideways against a wall, with the feet under hips; fnds a neutral spine posture, performs an abdominal brace, squeezes the gluteals, and slowly bend the knee closest the wall and gently push the leg into the wall.
CJA September 2012
CJA March 2013