For details of all accredited online learning courses, please visit our website: www.nielasher.com
Kinesiology taping for thumb strain for the thumb flexor and abductor at the thenar eminence. The part of the palm associated with the thumb. Common injury or painful site for those who use their hands a lot especially for gripping. 20% off Discount code for Mobility Tape Brand Kinesio Tape! Winner of Northern Soul Tape Test "best premium tape!" Go to Mobilitytape.com/shop/ and use code: northernsoul at checkout! Check out more videos at Northern Soul YT channel and never miss a new video by subscribing and showing support! Thank ya kindly! http://youtube.com/c/NorthernSoul Rocktape: http://amzn.to/2iPlbaR Theraband: http://amzn.to/2vRXRdB KT Tape Pro: http://amzn.to/2eqDyhm KT Tape Original: http://amzn.to/2wYIm8U cheap kinesio tape: http://amzn.to/2vRMxOI Show support and get Northern Soul Merch here: https://represent.com/store/northern-soul
Dr. Ebraheim’s educational animated video describes the muscle anatomy on the palm of the hand. The muscles of the hand are divided into three groups: 1-Thenar group: near the thumb 2-Hypthenar group: near the little finger 3-Muscles in the middle of the palm and between the metacarpal bone The thenar and hypothenar muscles are a mirror image of each other. The thumb is very mobile, therefore, the thenar muscles are very important. The two abductor muscles function as abductors. the two opponens muscles are deep and they function to oppose against the other fingers. Out of the two flexors, the flexor pollicis brevis is unique because of its dual nerve supply. Hypothenar group: •Abductor digiti minimi: arises from the pisiform bone, the pisohamate ligament and the flexor retinaculum. It is inserted into the medial side of the base of the proximal phalanx. It is an abductor of the little finger at the metacarpophalangeal joint. •Flexor digiti minimi: arises from the hook of the hamate bone as well as the flexor retinaculum and is inserted into the medial side of the base of the first phalanx of the little finger. The flexor digiti minimi flexes the proximal phalanx of the little finger. •Opponens digit minimi: arises from the hook of the hamate and the flexor retinaculum. It is inserted into the entire length of the metcarpal bone of the little finger. The opponens digiti minimi opposes the little finger. Thenar group •Abductor pollicis brevis: originates from the flexor retinaculum and the tubercle of the scaphoid bone. It is inserted into the lateral side of the base of the first phalanx of the thumb. The abductor pollici brevis is responsible for abduction of the thumb. •Flexor pollicis brevis: arises from the flexor retinaculum and the tubercle of the trapezium bone. It is inserted into the lateral side of the base of the proximal phalanx of the thumb. The flexor pollici brevis flexes the thumb at the metacarpophalangeal joint. The flexor pollici brevis has both superficial part and a deep part. •Opponens pollicis: opponens pollicis originates from the flexor retinaculum of the hand and the tubercle of the trapezium and it is inserted into the entire length of the metacarpal bone of the thumb. The opponens pollicis is a deep muscle and it opposes the thumb against the other fingers. Innervation •Hypothenar group is innervated by the deep branch of the ulnar nerve. •The thenar group is innervated by the recurrent branch of the median nerve. The ddep part of the flexor pollicis brevis is usually innervated by the deep branch of the ulnar nerve. Blood supply •The flexor pollicis brevis and the opponens pollicis receive their blood supply from the superficial palmar arch. Become a friend on facebook: http://www.facebook.com/drebraheim Follow me on twitter: https://twitter.com/#!/DrEbraheim_UTMC
Disclaimer: These videos are intended for the use by students enrolled in KAAP 405 and 406 at the University of Delaware to use as study aids for their written and practical exams. In no way are these videos instructional aids for others to practice and use, therefore anyone who views these videos and decides to practice these techniques does so at their own risk. The techniques portrayed in the videos are influenced by the vast number of courses of continuing education I have taken after graduation from PT school. I am not representing any of those schools of thought or their techniques. If you are interested in their techniques and philosophy of practice then I would recommend taking their courses. The schools that I have taken courses from include the Institute of Physical Art, Integrative Manual Therapy Solutions, North American Institute of Manual Therapy, Neuro Orthopedic Institute, Jim Meadows Extremity Manipulation and differential diagnosis courses, Kevin Wilk Shoulder and Knee courses, Phil Donnelly shoulder course, Evidence in Motion, UE course of ART, The Gray Institute's functional shoulder and hip courses, FMS certification course, Christiana Care manual therapy in-services by Tim Crunk and Mark Paterson, my undergraduate student athletic training experience at the University of Maryland, and graduate education at the University of Delaware's PT school.
This is a preview of the 'thenar muscles of the hand' video tutorial, which discusses the origin, insertion, function and innervation of the muscles of the thenar eminence. Take a closer look in our atlas: https://khub.me/d42dg Oh, are you struggling with learning anatomy? We created the ★ Ultimate Anatomy Study Guide ★ to help you kick some gluteus maximus in any topic. Completely free. Download yours today: https://khub.me/gtlvs The thenar musculature consists of four muscles: - the abductor pollicis brevis, - the adductor pollicis, - the flexor pollicis brevis, and - the opponens pollicis. Located on the radial side of the palm, they form together the 'ball' of the thumb known as the thenar eminence. They originate at different carpal bones and distally attach to the thumb. Innervated by the median and/or ulnar nerves, those muscles are responsible for moving the thumb in several directions, allowing you to show someone 'thumbs up' for a job well done. The full version of this video tutorial examines the thenar muscles of the hand in detail, looking at the origins, insertions, innervation and functions of those important anatomical structures of the hand. To master this topic, click on the link and carry on watching the full video (available to Premium members): https://khub.me/vzsas ! Want to test your knowledge on the thenar muscles? Take this quiz: https://khub.me/jwbpb Read more on anatomy of each of the individual thenar muscles in this 'all-you-need' article: https://khub.me/4vlek For more engaging video tutorials, interactive quizzes, articles and an atlas of Human anatomy and histology, go to https://khub.me/sez6m
Take care of your hands and they will take care of you! We often stretch our wrists, hands, and fingers but what about our thumbs. Find out how to take care of your thenar eminence, a crucial part to anatomy to keep those thumbs going. See the full post at www.thewoddoc.com
Please see my website here: http://www.brettsnaturalhealth.com Please subscribe here: https://tinyurl.com/y9v8n466 Thumb pain treatment using massage techniques for FAST muscle relief! You may have thumb pain from gaming, playing guitar, picking, mouse or mousing. Beyond a thumb pain diagnosis, thumb pain exercises are great for releasing the muscles causing pain! Doing self massage is a thumb pain remedy and can help you feel better! Musicians often get thumb pain from picking the guitar. Computer geeks get thumb pain from mouse work or mousing and gaming. If you play sports maybe you have a sprained thumb. Maybe a ball hit your thumb and you need to unjam it in the joint. This could cause a sore thumb and swelling. Ouch! These thumb exercises are great for massage therapists too! Massage therapists can get thumb pain relief to feel better fast if they do deep tissue massage on the thenar muscles! Thumb pain treatment options are many but this is the best one if you ask me.
Educational video describing injury conditions of the thumb.. Many different conditions can affect the normal function of the thumb. It is important to recognize the most common conditions with appropriate treatment can be given. 1-Stenosing tenosynovitis (trigger thumb). One of the most common abnormalities of the hand associated with painful triggering or locking of the thumb. When the patient tries to straighten the thumb, the nodule jams beneath the pulley proximally. 2-Extensor pollicis longus tendon The EPL tendon is responsible for the thumb’s distal interphalangeal joint. When a rupture occurs, the patient will experience loss of thumb extension and this typically occurs due to fracture of the distal radius. 3-Entrapment of the posterior interosseous branch of the radial nerve The posterior interosseous nerve is a continuation from the radial nerve and runs through the forearm. The nerve passes through the supinator muscle of the forearm, found on the outside of the elbow. The nerve becomes entrapped at the proximal edge of the supinator. Injury of the nerve may also be associated with fractures or dislocations of the radial head or the elbow joint. The patient will be able to perform wrist extension, but no finger extension. Patient with a proximal radial nerve injury will lose wrist extension and finger extension including the thumb. 4-Unable to do OK sign The anterior interosseous nerve branches from the median nerve just below the elbow and supplies the deep muscles on the front of the forearm. Typically there will be weakness of the long flexor muscle of the thumb (flexor pollicis longus) and the deep flexor muscles of the index and middle fingers. 5-Injury to the ulnar nerve (Froment’s sign) Cubital tunnel syndrome occurs due to compression of the ulnar nerve at the elbow. As a result of cubital tunnel syndrome, the patient is unable to cross or abduct the fingers. When pinching a piece of paper between the thumb and index finger, the thumb IP joint will flex if the adductor pollicis muscle is weak. 6-Rheumatoid arthritis of the thumb Inflammation or irritation causing pain, swelling, weakness and over time, loss of the normal shape and alignment of the joint. This deformity can lead to the loss of the ability to grip, grasp and pinch. Please go to the following link and support the artist Johnny Widmer in his art contest - click LIKE https://www.facebook.com/marlinmag/photos/a.10153261748858040.1073741838.134227843039/10153261754338040/?type=3&theater Thank you! https://www.facebook.com/JohnnyWidmerArt?fref=ts http://www.johnnywidmer.com/