Lymph Taping

Theory,Technique, Practice

Josya Sijmonsma

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Lymph Taping

gebonden: € 49.95: GRATIS verzending! (NL)

ISBN: 9789491038020, geïllustreerd, 200 blz., November 2010, Engels
Formaat: 24.8 (h) x 17.5 (b) x 1.9 (d) cm. Gewicht: 726 gram.

Uitgever: Fysionair

illustrator: Tjerk van der Veen; Rogier Trompert

trefwoorden: kinesio kinesio taping lymphtaping medical taping medical taping concept taping taping neuro muscular


Since the 1970s Manual Lymph Drainage has increasingly been used for decongestion in case of oedema and above all for lymphoedema which until then could not be treated. At the same time, due to clinical observation the knowledge has developed that this manual drainage should be combined with other decongestive measures such as compression therapy, exercise therapy as well as careful skin care the development of CDPT (complex or combined decongestive physical therapy).
Lymph taping has to some extent blown a fresh wind into this proven decongestion concept, enriching this proven and recognised combination therapy in an excellent way, so that many are already talking of the 5th column of CDPT.

Josya Sijmonsma is a Dutch physiotherapist who has been intensively involved in this technique since the beginning of Medical Taping in Europe (introduced over 10 years ago).
This book reflects Josya Sijmonsma s enormous wealth of experience. In addition to the extraordinarily instructive illustrations for a wide variety of indications, the most important theoretical background is also set out in a concise and easily understand-able form.
This book is to my knowledge the first and only book which explains the technique of taping using anatomical-physiological and also pathophysiological explanation
models. Trained lymph therapists will therefore easily understand the taping systems directly, as they cover the treatment concepts of the complex physical decongestion therapy.
The many case descriptions make this book a vital reference work for practitioners.

Otto Schreiner
Specialist teacher for MLD/CDPT since 1985
Specialist Manager of the Lymph Academy of Germany

Meer teksten en voorbeelden:


1 Introduction
1.1 Medical Taping and Lymph Taping
1.2 Properties of the tape
1.3 Effects
1.4 General points for attention
1.5 Contra indications

2 Anatomy of the lymphatic system
2.1 Introduction
2.1.1 The circulation system
2.1.2 Function of the lymphatic system
2.1.3 Lymphatic organs
2.1.4 Lymph nodes

2.2 Prelymphatic channels and lymph vessels
2.2.1 Initial lymph vessels
2.2.2 Precollectors
2.2.3 Collectors
2.2.3 Trunci lymfatici or lymph stems

2.3 The subcutaneous lymph drainage system
2.3.1 Areas, skin zones and territories
2.3.2 Watersheds
2.3.3 Anastomoses and alternative routes

3. Physiology and pathophysiology
3.1 Introduction

3.2 Circulation and blood pressure
3.2.1 Vasomotion
3.2.2 Transport
3.3 Physiology of the lymphatic system
3.3.1 Insufficiency of the lymphatic system

3.4 Lymphoedema
3.4.1 Primary lymphoedema
3.4.2 Secondary lymphoedema
3.4.3 Grades of lymphoedema
3.4.4 Identification of lymphoedema

3.5 Other forms of oedema
3.5.1 Lipoedema and lipo-lymphoedema
3.5.2 Venous oedema and phlebolymphoedema

4 Lymph taping
4.1 Introduction

4.2 Effects of lymph taping
4.3 Lymph taping compared with manual lymph drainage
4.4 Lymph taping versus compression therapy

4.5 Misunderstandings about lymph taping
4.5.2 The effect of the watershed
4.5.3 Lymph taping for the lower extremities
4.5.4 Taping from a lymph node station?

4.6 Lymph taping, the technique
4.6.1 Stretch in the tape
4.6.2 Width of the tape strips
4.6.3 Direction of the tape strips
4.6.4 Length of the lymph strips
4.6.5 Space between the strips
4.6.6 Combined techniques

4.7 Choices in tape forms
4.7.1 Fan shape versus separate strips
4.7.2 Spiral, anatomical or wavelike
4.7.3 Parallel or crossed

4.8 Treatment structure and treatment intensity
4.8.1 Structure and intensity in a healthy lymphatic system
4.8.2 Structure and intensity in primary or secondary lymphoedema
4.8.3 Anastomosis lymph tapes

5. Healthy lymphatic system with temporary overload
5.1 Introduction

5.2 Head and face
5.2.1 Sinusitis
5.2.2 Irritation or inflammations in the jaw area
5.2.3 Ear infections
5.2.4 Eyelid corrections or swellings around the eyes
5.2.5 Facial trauma

5.3 Spine, back and abdomen
5.3.1 Cervical spine, case 8
5.3.2 Whiplash, case 12
5.3.3 Neck trauma, case 25
5.3.4 Brachialgia, case 29
5.3.5 Back symptoms lumbar spine,case 21
5.3.6 Abdomen symptoms
5.3.7 Gynaecological, post-operative, case 19

5.4 Upper extremity
5.4.1 Shoulder, cuff rupture, case 6
5.4.2 Shoulder complaints, case 14
5.4.3 Lower arm fracture
5.4.4 Wrist fracture, case 17
5.4.5 Bursitis olecrani
5.4.6 Tennis elbow, case 8
5.4.7 Dystrophy underarm
5.4.8 Hand
5.4.9 Fingers, case 10
5.4.10 Mallet finger, case 30

5.5 Lower extremity
5.5.1 Hip, case 23
5.5.2 Hydrops knee
5.5.3 Cruciate ligament plasty,case 27
5.5.4 Arthrolith, case 28
5.5.5 Ankle distortion
5.5.6 Inversion trauma, case 16
5.5.7 Ankle fracture with threatening dystrophy 1st stage, case 7
5.5.8 Hallux valgus, post-operative, case 5
5.6 Pregnancy, case 15

5.7 Haematomas, fibroses and scars
5.7.1 Haematomas, local swellings and fibroses
5.7.2 Haematomas, case 32
5.7.3 Trauma with haematoma, case 2
5.7.4 Scars
5.7.5 Scar treatment, case 31

6 Secondary lymphoedema
6.1 Introduction
6.2 Lymph taping after radiotherapy

6.3 Axillary node dissection
6.3.1 Axillary node dissection, case 4
6.3.2 Axillary node dissection,case 20
6.3.3 Axillary node dissection,case 34

6.4 Cervical lymph node dissection
6.4.1 Correlation secondary lymphoedema? Case 33

6.5 Groin lymph node dissection
6.5.1 Genital oedema
6.6 Diaphragm/gastric area

7. Primary lymphoedema and
7.1 Introduction
7.2 Primary lymphoedema, case 3
7.3 Turner syndrome, case 22
7.4 Lipo-lymphoedema, case 36

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