References of "Demoulin, Christophe"
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See detailTraduction et analyse par des experts d'une brochure consacrée à l'auto-gestion après un « Whiplash »
Demoulin, Christophe ULiege; Taret, R; Otero, J et al

in Kinesitherapie, La Revue (2019, February), 19(206), 105-106

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See detailIntérêt des microcourants pour prévenir/limiter la survenue de DOMS après un effort excentrique
Demoulin, Christophe ULiege; Hoyaux, A; Bornheim, Stephen ULiege et al

in Kinesitherapie, La Revue (2019, February), 19(206), 75-76

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See detailUn outil d'apprentissage ludique pour améliorer le raisonnement clinique en kinésithérapie neuromusculo- squelettique : « Le jeu des 8 familles d'hypothèses »
Hage, Renaud; Fourré, Antoine; Demoulin, Christophe ULiege et al

in Kinesitherapie, La Revue (2019, February), 19(206), 45-46

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See detailTraduction en français et intérêt de la grille ECHOWS pour évaluer l'anamnèse en physiothérapie
Barde-Cabusson, Y; Demoulin, Christophe ULiege; Bornheim, Stephen ULiege et al

in Kinesitherapie, La Revue (2019, February), 19(206), 60-61

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See detailTest de dissociation thoraco-lombaire pour les patients lombalgiques chroniques : une évaluation par analyse vidéo est-elle envisageable ?
Demoulin, Christophe ULiege; Matheve, T; MICHEL, Laurie ULiege et al

in Kinesitherapie, La Revue (2019, February), 19(206), 44-45

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See detailEvaluation de la mobilité lombaire: Schober or not Schober?
Jacquemin, Denis ULiege; Demoulin, Christophe ULiege; Botton, Anne-Sophie et al

in Kinesitherapie, La Revue (2019, February), 19(206), 82-83

The aim of this study was to verify the validity of the Modified Schober test by checking the real positioning of its benchmarks regarding the spinal skeleton. Study performed on a sample of 42 patients ... [more ▼]

The aim of this study was to verify the validity of the Modified Schober test by checking the real positioning of its benchmarks regarding the spinal skeleton. Study performed on a sample of 42 patients with low back pain via CT or MRI. In 64.3% of cases, the upper marker was below L1, at an average distance of 2.15 cm. Our study therefore questions the validity of the modified Schober test to identify the upper end of the lumbar spine. [less ▲]

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See detailEntraînement du contrôle moteur lombopelvien chez le joueur de tennis élite
Grosdent, Stéphanie ULiege; Demoulin, Christophe ULiege; Tomasella, Marco ULiege et al

in Kinesitherapie, La Revue (2019, February), 19(206), 43-44

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See detailAnalyse comparative entre la thérapie manuelle orthopédique et l’ostéopathie : une mise au point sur la situation en Belgique
Hidalgo, Benjamiin; Demoulin, Christophe ULiege

in Revue Médicale de Liège (2019), 74(4), 204-211

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See detailLow back pain and motor control
Grosdent, Stéphanie ULiege; Demoulin, Christophe ULiege; Vanderthommen, Marc ULiege

Conference (2018, December 07)

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See detailDoes the landmarks used in the modified schober test cover the entire lumbar spine? Proposal for a new procedure
Jacquemin, Denis ULiege; Demoulin, Christophe ULiege; Georges, Mathilde et al

Poster (2018, December 01)

Introduction Although the Modified Schöber Test (McRae and Wright version) has been widely used to measure the flexibility of the lumbar spine, its validity remains controversial Purpose The aim of this ... [more ▼]

Introduction Although the Modified Schöber Test (McRae and Wright version) has been widely used to measure the flexibility of the lumbar spine, its validity remains controversial Purpose The aim of this study was to compare the validity of the Modified Schöber Test (MST) to a new test based on different cutaneous marks by investigating (by means of MRI) if the distance between these landmarks cover the complete lumbar spine Method 80 Patients with low back pain having a lumbosacral MRI prescription were included in the study. Radiopaque markers were placed 10 cm above (superior point) of the lumbosacral junction, identified by palpation, and 5 cm below (inferior point) for the MST (n = 80/80) and, for the New Test (n = 52/80), at a point 5 cm below (inferior point) of the line passing through the posterior superior iliac spines (PSIS-5) as well as at a point (superior point) corresponding to 30% of the distance between this inferior point and C7. The subsequent imaging examination was performed in a supine position Results For the MST participants, the superior point was on (41,25%), above (8,75%) or below (50%) L1. For the new test, 100% of the skin markers were on (53,85%) or above (46,15%) L1 Conclusion The new test presented in the present study might be more valid than the traditional MST to reflect the coverage of the full lumbar spine and therefore its mobility [less ▲]

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See detailComparaison de l’intérêt de différentes techniques d’entraînement sensoriel chez des patients douloureux chroniques (lombalgie, cervicalgie et fibromyalgie)
Demoulin, Christophe ULiege; Geoffroy, M.; Schneider, E. et al

in Revue du Rhumatisme (2018, November), 85(Supplément 1), 105-106

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See detailDéveloppement d’un questionnaire permettant d’identifier la présence de croyances délétères chez les patients lombalgiques
Demoulin, Christophe ULiege; SALAMUN, Irène ULiege; Bertrand, J. et al

in Revue du Rhumatisme (2018, November), 85(Supplément 1), 165-166

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See detailCroyances de la population concernant le craquement entendu lors des manipulations vertébrales
Demoulin, Christophe ULiege; BAERI, Damien ULiege; TOUSSAINT, Geoffrey ULiege et al

in Revue du Rhumatisme (2018), 85(3), 280-284

Objectifs Examiner les représentations de la population vis-à-vis du craquement associé aux manipulations vertébrales (MV) de haute vélocité et basse amplitude (« thrust ») et comparer les croyances des ... [more ▼]

Objectifs Examiner les représentations de la population vis-à-vis du craquement associé aux manipulations vertébrales (MV) de haute vélocité et basse amplitude (« thrust ») et comparer les croyances des sujets avec ou sans antécédents de MV. Méthodes Cent participants ont été inclus dans cette étude : 60 (groupe « no-MV ») sans antécédent de MV (40 sujets asymptomatiques avec ou sans antécédents de douleurs rachidiennes et 20 patients souffrant de douleurs rachidiennes non spécifiques) et 40 (groupe « MV ») avec antécédent de MV (20 sujets asymptomatiques et 20 patients). Tous les participants ont été conviés à une séance individuelle au cours de laquelle ils ont été soumis à un questionnaire au sujet de leurs antécédents de MV et de leurs croyances concernant le bruit associé aux MV. Résultats La population était âgée en moyenne de 43,5±15,4 ans. La question relative à l’origine du bruit a indiqué que 49 % des participants pensent que le bruit résulte de la « remise en place d’une vertèbre » ou du « frottement entre deux vertèbres » (23 %) ; seuls 9 % des participants ont évoqué, à juste titre, la formation d’une bulle de gaz. Quarante pour cent des sujets ont expliqué à tort que le bruit signifiait qu’une manipulation était réussie. Aucune différence en termes de croyances n’a été mise en évidence entre les groupes « MV » et « no-MV ». Conclusions Compte tenu des effets délétères démontrés de certaines croyances, celles-ci, très présentes en ce qui concerne les MV comme en témoigne la présente étude, devraient être davantage prises en considération par les thérapeutes et plus particulièrement par ceux effectuant des MV. [less ▲]

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See detailIllness perceptions explain the variance in functional disability, but not habitual physical activity, in patients with chronic low back pain: A cross-sectional study
Leysen, Marijke; Nijs, Jo; Van Wilgen, Paul et al

in Pain Practice (2018)

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See detailLombalgie et douleur radiculaire : clefs de lecture du guide de pratique clinique du KCE
Demoulin, Christophe ULiege; Jeunehomme, Martine; Pauwen, Nathalie et al

in Axxon Exclusif (2018)

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See detailBeliefs in the population about cracking sounds produced during spinal manipulation
Demoulin, Christophe ULiege; Baeri, Damien; TOUSSAINT, Geoffrey ULiege et al

in Joint Bone Spine (2018), 85(2), 239-242

Objectives: To examine beliefs about cracking sounds heard during highvelocity lowamplitude (HVLA) thrust spinal manipulation in individuals with and without personal experience of this technique. Methods ... [more ▼]

Objectives: To examine beliefs about cracking sounds heard during highvelocity lowamplitude (HVLA) thrust spinal manipulation in individuals with and without personal experience of this technique. Methods: We included 100 individuals. Among them, 60 had no history of spinal manipulation, including 40whowereasymptomatic with or without a past history of spinal pain and 20whohad nonspecific spinal pain. The remaining 40 patients had a history of spinal manipulation;amongthem, 20 were asymptomatic and 20 had spinal pain. Participants attended a oneonone interview during which they completed a questionnaire about their history of spinal manipulation and their beliefs regarding sounds heard during spinal manipulation. Results: Mean age was 43.5±15.4 years. The sounds were ascribed to vertebral repositioning by 49% of participants and to friction between two vertebras by 23% of participants; only 9% of participants correctly ascribed the sound to the release of gas. The sound was mistakenly considered to indicate successful spinal manipulation by 40% of participants. No differences in beliefs were found between the groups with and without a history of spinal manipulation. Conclusions: Certain beliefs have documented adverse effects. This study showed a high prevalence of unfounded beliefs regarding spinal manipulation. These beliefs deserve greater attention from healthcare providers, particularly those who practice spinal manipulation. [less ▲]

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See detailSensor-based postural feedback is more effective than conventional feedback to improve lumbopelvic movement control in patients with chronic low back pain: A randomised controlled trial
Matheve, T.; Brumagne, S.; Demoulin, Christophe ULiege et al

in Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation (2018), 15(1),

Background: Improving movement control can be an important treatment goal for patients with chronic low back pain (CLBP). Although external feedback is essential when learning new movement skills, many ... [more ▼]

Background: Improving movement control can be an important treatment goal for patients with chronic low back pain (CLBP). Although external feedback is essential when learning new movement skills, many aspects of feedback provision in patients with CLBP remain currently unexplored. New rehabilitation technologies, such as movement sensors, are able to provide reliable and accurate feedback. As such, they might be more effective than conventional feedback for improving movement control. The aims of this study were (1) to assess whether sensor-based feedback is more effective to improve lumbopelvic movement control compared to feedback from a mirror or no feedback in patients with chronic low back pain (CLBP), and (2) to evaluate whether patients with CLBP are equally capable of improving lumbopelvic movement control compared to healthy persons. Methods: Fifty-four healthy participants and 54 patients with chronic non-specific LBP were recruited. Both participant groups were randomised into three subgroups. During a single exercise session, subgroups practised a lumbopelvic movement control task while receiving a different type of feedback, i.e. feedback from movement sensors, from a mirror or no feedback (=control group). Kinematic measurements of the lumbar spine and hip were obtained at baseline, during and immediately after the intervention to evaluate the improvements in movement control on the practised task (assessment of performance) and on a transfer task (assessment of motor learning). Results: Sensor-based feedback was more effective than feedback from a mirror (p < 0.0001) and no feedback (p < 0.0001) to improve lumbopelvic movement control performance (Sensor vs. Mirror estimated difference 9.9° (95% CI 6.1°-13.7°), Sensor vs. Control estimated difference 10.6° (95% CI 6.8°-14.3°)) and motor learning (Sensor vs. Mirror estimated difference 7.2° (95% CI 3.8°-10.6°), Sensor vs. Control estimated difference 6.9° (95% CI 3.5°-10.2°)). Patients with CLBP were equally capable of improving lumbopelvic movement control compared to healthy persons. Conclusions: Sensor-based feedback is an effective means to improve lumbopelvic movement control in patients with CLBP. Future research should focus on the long-term retention effects of sensor-based feedback. Trial registration: clinicaltrials.gov NCT02773160, (retrospectively registered on May 16th, 2016). © 2018 The Author(s). [less ▲]

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See detailComment je traite... Les lombalgies et douleurs radiculaires: Quelle prise en charge en 2018 ?
Jonckheer, P.; Demoulin, Christophe ULiege; Desomer, A. et al

in Revue Médicale de Liège (2018), 73(3), 114-118

Both frequent reason for consultation and cause of absence at work low back pain is a notorious public health concern. The Belgian Health Care Knowledge Centre (KCE) has been surrounded by 31 clinicians ... [more ▼]

Both frequent reason for consultation and cause of absence at work low back pain is a notorious public health concern. The Belgian Health Care Knowledge Centre (KCE) has been surrounded by 31 clinicians from different disciplines to develop a guideline covering the entire management of low back and radicular pain. A recently published guideline of the British National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) was largely used as a starting point and adapted to the Belgian context. © 2018 Revue Medicale de Liege. All rights reserved. [less ▲]

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See detailDéveloppement et validation d'un questionnaire identifiant différentes stratégies comportementales chez les patients lombalgiques chroniques
Bailly, F.; Foltz, V.; Rozenberg, S. et al

in Revue du Rhumatisme (2018), 85(4), 381-387

[No abstract available]

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