ERLPEnergy Recovery Linac Prototype (4th Generation Light Source; photon facility; UK)
ERLPExercise-Related Leg Pain
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Gait retraining was not the only intervention offered in 2015 to patients with ERLP. Each patient received a personalised programme with a mix of the following interventions: stretching or strengthening of lower extremity musculature, supplementation with vitamin D if below 50 nmol/l, massage of hypertonic musculature, dry needling of trigger points, neuro-prolotherapy with 10% glucose, extra corporeal shockwave therapy of the medial tibial border (four-five sessions), prescription of compression stockings, evaluation of running shoes, evaluation/prescription of shoe inserts, maintaining fitness with a low impact training programme, and radiological imaging.
From the telephonic follow-up survey in 2016, the following information was obtained primarily with multiple-choice questions: current military status, current ERLP status, time and effort required to master the new running technique and any additional medical interventions from other medical professionals in the follow-up period.
In total, 61 cases with ERLP from 2015 were available for record analysis, 48 males and 13 females.
After 129 days of outpatient treatment and 317 days of follow-up, military ERLP patients reported an average SANE score of 77%.
This stud y is a retrospective evaluation of gait retraining offered in 2015 to 61 soldiers with ERLP. Of these soldiers 32 were available for a follow-up survey and of these, 28 for a follow-up p measurement of running technique at 317 days (SD = 108).
At first measurement 85% of soldiers with ERLP were identified as heel-strikers.
At follow-up the average SANE score of ERLP patients was 77% (Table 4).
In addition, patients with different diagnoses in the ERLP group were included and they received different treatment programmes of different duration.