BJHS

(redirected from Benign Joint Hypermobility Syndrome)
AcronymDefinition
BJHSBenign Joint Hypermobility Syndrome (rheumatology)
BJHSBob Jones High School (Madison, Alabama)
BJHSBritish Journal for the History of Science
BJHSBedford Junior High School (Temperance, MI)
BJHSBrebeuf Jesuit High School (Indianapolis, IN)
BJHSButler Junior High School (Butler, PA)
BJHSBrookhurst Junior High School (Anaheim, CA)
BJHSBogle Junior High School (Chandler, AZ)
BJHSBrea Junior High School (Brea, California0
References in periodicals archive ?
Medical researchers and practitioners present a practical, multidisciplinary reference on hypermobility syndromes, especially Ehlers-Danlos syndrome and benign joint hypermobility syndrome for medical specialists and other health professionals, and for patients themselves.
The relationship between benign joint hypermobility syndrome and psychological distress: a systematic review and meta-analysis.
Bacon et al., "The relationship between benign joint hypermobility syndrome and psychological distress: a systematic review and meta-analysis," Rheumatology, vol.
Evaluation of knee proprioception and effects of proprioception exercise in patients with benign joint hypermobility syndrome. Rheumatol Int 2008;28:995-1000.
Joint laxity and the benign joint hypermobility syndrome in student and professional ballet dancers.
(1.) Mishra MB, Ryan P, Atkinson P, Taylor H, Bell J, Calver D, Et Al, Extra-articular features of benign joint hypermobility syndrome. British Journal of Rheumtology 1996; 35: 861-6.
Classification criteria for Benign Joint Hypermobility Syndrome (BJHS) were used to classify patients with BJHS.
It has been shown that proprioception and balance exercises may cause decrease in pain and improvement of functional status in patients with benign joint hypermobility syndrome (BJHS) [102].
The other instance when it's a bad idea is if you have benign joint hypermobility syndrome (BJHS), an often overlooked disorder associated with joint instability, poor coordination, and injuries.
Findings from the medical history that indicate a predisposition to instability include generalized joint laxity, Ehlers-Danlos syndrome, Marfan syndrome, osteogenesis imperfecta, hyperhomocysteinuria, hyperlysinemia, benign joint hypermobility syndrome, juvenile rheumatoid arthritis, and previous shoulder or patellar dislocations.
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