Osteopathy Articles and Abstracts

For medical practitioners and osteopaths - Osteopathy Journal Articles Catalog. Osteopathy

Osteopathy Journal Articles

Record 1081 to 1120
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Osteopathic research and respiratory disease
Allen, T. W. and A. F. Kelso (1980), J Am Osteopath Assoc 79(6): 360.

Osteopathic research contributions to medical science
Robuck, S. V. (1950), J Am Osteopath Assoc 49(10): 499-501.

Osteopathic research imperative-III. 1936
McCaughan, R. C. and R. G. Hulburt (2000), J Am Osteopath Assoc 100(9): 566-7.

Osteopathic research priorities
Sorg, R. J. and H. A. Shaw (1985), J Am Osteopath Assoc 85(11): 736-8.

Osteopathic research: the needed paradigm shift
Korr, I. M. (1991), J Am Osteopath Assoc 91(2): 156, 161-8, 170-1.
Abstract: The purposes of this article are twofold: (1) To assist scientists on the faculties of colleges of osteopathic medicine in the design of research projects relevant to osteopathic medical theory and practice; and (2) to assist clinical investigators in the development of research protocols that are best suited to the assessment of clinical outcomes of osteopathic medical practice. Toward this end, the central osteopathic medical principles are heuristically interpreted and elaborated, with the intention of facilitating the formulation of fundamental questions by researchers in the various biomedical disciplines and the design of clinical research projects by osteopathic physicians. A few of the questions evoked by such elaboration of the osteopathic medical principles and awaiting study are suggested for consideration by researchers. Such research questions require and, in part, compose a research paradigm that differs basically from, yet complements and "completes," the prevailing and highly productive reductionist paradigm. It is, in the original sense of the word, a "holistic" paradigm that places emphasis on the organismic context in which the biological mechanisms exist and operate. Conventional clinical research protocols for the assessment of efficacy of most chemical and physical therapeutic agents are ill-suited for the assessment of osteopathic medical care, of manipulative treatment in particular. It is emphasized that osteopathic medical care must be evaluated as it is practiced and not as a contrived, unreal version; and that it must be tested as a derivative of, and in the context of, that philosophy by criteria consonant with that philosophy.(ABSTRACT TRUNCATED AT 250 WORDS)

Osteopathic research: where have we been and where are we going?
Allen, T. W. (1991), J Am Osteopath Assoc 91(2): 122.

Osteopathic research: why, what, whither?
Korr, I. M. (1957), J Am Osteopath Assoc 56(5): 275-85.

Osteopathic research; its scope
Strong, L. V., Jr. (1952), J Am Osteopath Assoc 51(11): 539.

Osteopathic research--a crisis and a challenge
Kabara, J. J. (1971), J Am Osteopath Assoc 70(10): 1016-20.

Osteopathic success in the treatment of influenza and pneumonia. 1919
Riley, G. W. (2000), J Am Osteopath Assoc 100(5): 315-9.

Osteopathic techniques of manipulation
Stoddard, A. (1970), Physiotherapy 56(1): 29-30.

Osteopathic theories and practice
Lowenstein, M. B. (1975), Va Med Mon (1918) 102(1): 25-8.

Osteopathic theory: a strategy for curriculum integration
Ward, R. C. (1977), J Am Osteopath Assoc 76(6): 414-22.

Osteopathic treatment considerations for rheumatic diseases
Tettambel, M. A. (2001), J Am Osteopath Assoc 101(4 Suppl Pt 2): S18-20.
Abstract: Patients who receive medical care for musculoskeletal pain of rheumatic diseases often benefit from additional osteopathic manipulative treatment. This article offers a brief description of commonly used treatment modalities. It also includes discussion of indications as well as contraindications of operator-director versus operator-monitored techniques.

Osteopathic treatment of low back pain
Cherkin, D. (2000), N Engl J Med 342(11): 817; author reply 819-20.

Osteopathic treatment of low back pain
Foster, D., M. D. Johnson, et al. (2000), N Engl J Med 342(11): 817-8; author reply 819-20.

Osteopathic treatment of low back pain
Lyon, D. A. (2000), N Engl J Med 342(11): 818; author reply 819-20.

Osteopathic treatment of low back pain
Oppenheim, J. S. (2000), N Engl J Med 342(11): 817; author reply 819-20.

Osteopathic treatment of low back pain
Orlando, C. and L. Field (2000), N Engl J Med 342(11): 819; author reply 819-20.

Osteopathic treatment of low back pain
Rogers, F. J. (2000), N Engl J Med 342(11): 818; author reply 819-20.

Osteopathic treatment of low back pain
Sweetman, B. J. (2000), N Engl J Med 342(11): 818; author reply 819-20.

Osteopathic treatment of the common cold. 1937
Becker, A. D. (2001), J Am Osteopath Assoc 101(8): 461-3.

Osteopathic trends
Petro, P. (1985), Osteopath Hosp Leadersh 29(7): 20.

Osteopathic undergraduate education; its changing curriculum
Henley, W. B. (1953), J Am Osteopath Assoc 52(5): 302-5.

Osteopathic unity must continue
Ross, K. E. (1999), J Am Osteopath Assoc 99(10): 510-1.

Osteopathic versus allopathic care
Wakham, M. (1998), Hosp Pract (Off Ed) 33(1): 39.

Osteopathic vs. chiropractic education: a student perspective
McNamee, K. P., K. Magarian, et al. (1991), J Manipulative Physiol Ther 14(7): 422-7.
Abstract: This study compares nationwide survey results from 506 second year students of 11 osteopathic schools and 881 students from the first and second academic year (third term/fourth quarter) of eight chiropractic colleges. Each student was given a questionnaire regarding his/her perspective on the education he/she was receiving. Both populations were questioned about whether or not they came from an osteopathic/chiropractic family, their application process, the efficacy of osteopathic manipulative therapy (OMT)/chiropractic adjustments, their first year attitude concerning the efficacy of OMT/chiropractic adjustments, the integration of osteopathic/chiropractic principles into the curriculum and the justification for separate health care professions. Osteopathic and chiropractic students entered their respective professions from nonosteopathic/non-chiropractic families. Although both populations selected their profession as a first and primary choice, chiropractic students were more substantially represented. Upon entering their program, osteopathic students were not convinced, but had an open mind concerning the effectiveness of osteopathic manipulative therapy (OMT), and were divided as to whether there is enough of a distinction between DOs and MDs to justify separate professions. Chiropractic students, on the other hand, entered their program convinced that chiropractic adjustments are effective, and saw a clear distinction between the roles of chiropractic physicians and medical doctors.

Osteopathy -- a public trust
Thompson, M. (1960), J Am Osteopath Assoc 60: 169-76.

Dove, C. I. (1983), Midwife Health Visit Community Nurse 19(9): 358-65.

Eveleth, T. B. (1960), Am J Nurs 60: 1107-9.

Hamer, J. D. (1959), Ariz Med 16: 706-10.

MacDonald, R. S. and D. Peters (1986), Practitioner 230(1422): 1073-6.

Wilkinson, M. J. (1993), Br J Gen Pract 43(371): 261-2.

Osteopathy an independent system co-extensive with the science and art of healing. 1901
Littlejohn, J. M. (2000), J Am Osteopath Assoc 100(1): 14-26.

Osteopathy and back pain
Ruddick, D. (1979), Nursing (Lond)(3): 150-2.

Osteopathy and chiropratic
Finlay, M. (1971), Manch Med Gaz 50(3): 26-9.

Osteopathy and insanity. 1917
Gerdine, L. V. (2000), J Am Osteopath Assoc 100(8): 499-500.

Osteopathy and medical evolution
Korr, I. M. (1962), J Am Osteopath Assoc 61: 515-26.

Osteopathy and medicine. Graduate education
Nunemaker, J. C. (1969), Jama 209(1): 90-3.

Osteopathy and medicine. Licensure and certification
Roth, R. B. (1969), Jama 209(1): 94-6.

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