Archives of Physiological Therapy, Volume 2

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B.G. Badger., 1906
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Page 228 - In view of this practically constant tendency to early recurrence, furthermore, in the absence of any reported cases well beyond three years, the method should never be use'd except in inoperable cases, or as a prophylactic after operation, as a possible, though not yet proven, means of avoiding recurrence.
Page 294 - These solutions are absorbed into the blood and carried to all parts of the body.
Page xxxi - The same trunks of nerves whose branches supply the groups of muscles moving a joint furnish also a distribution of nerves to the skin over the insertions of the same muscles ; and — what at thin moment more especially merits our attention — the interior of the joint receives its nerves from the same source.
Page xxix - For rubbing can bind a joint that is too loose and loosen a joint that is too rigid." f And again : " Rubbing can bind and loosen ; can make flesh and cause parts to waste. Hard rubbing binds ; soft rubbing loosens ; much rubbing causes parts to waste; moderate rubbing makes them grow.
Page 210 - ... process of execution, and for either supporting the limb which is being moved, or allowing it to subside into a state of rest. 6. The patient must be directed to breathe regularly and uninterruptedly, and should he find any difficulty in doing so, or for...
Page iv - A CASE OF SACCULATED ANEURISM OF THE ABDOMINAL AORTA, TREATED BY THE INTRODUCTION OF SILVER WIRE AND THE PASSAGE OF THE CONSTANT CURRENT Cornelius A.
Page 128 - ... remove the electrodes when it will be found that we have boldly outlined upon an otherwise white background, vivid red spots. These spots for some few minutes after the current is removed tend to become even more prominent and more sharply circumscribed. If we now make digital pressure upon any of these indicated spots, we shall find sensitive or painful areas, while no pain will be complained of in the intermediate region. These pictures in a short time become almost pathognomonic of certain...
Page 210 - The general plan governing these movements is as follows : " 1. Each movement is to be performed slowly and evenly, that is, at a uniform rate. 2. No movement is to be repeated twice in succession in the same limb or group of muscles. 3. Each single or combined movement is to be followed by an interval of rest. 4. The movements are not to be allowed to accelerate the patient's breathing, and the operator must watch the face...
Page 6 - The diagnosis of the size, form, position and motility of the stomach and bowel by means of the X-ray.
Page 289 - The Archives of Physiological Therapy Devoted to the Diagnostic and Therapeutic Uses of Electricity, Radiant Energy, Heat, Water, Mechanical Vibration, Dietary Regulation, Exercise, Psychic Suggestion, etc. Contains more text and more illustrations than any magazine in the world devoted to these subjects. It...

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