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Courses 2012
These courses are for the use of individuals for the purposes of continuing professional development only.
As a condition of downloading these materials and documents, you agree not to use them in order to
gain any financial benefit for any individual, organisation, or company. You also agree not to make
alterations to them in order to pass them off as your own work. Any infringement of these conditions
will result in the withdrawal of that course, and the individual responsible for infringement will be named.
The on-going availability of these courses for the benefit of all in the profession can only be possible
as long as all users abide by the conditions given above. If you become aware that any of these
conditions may have been infringed, please inform us at Judith@judithbrowncpd.co.uk.
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Before downloading any course materials, please take a few minutes to look at the
suggestions on making the most of the courses. Once you have completed a course
You may wish to record this using the course completion log.
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Radiculopathy                                                                               Released February 2012

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Radiculopathy is not a specific condition, but rather a description of an inter-vertebral disc problem in which one or more of the associated spinal nerves are affected, resulting in neuropathy. This can result in pain, weakness, numbness, or difficulty controlling specific muscles. In a radiculopathy, the problem is at or near the nerve root but the pain or other symptoms may manifest in an extremity.  This condition is not uncommon, and if it affects nerves in the lumbo-sacral area, there will be clinical manifestations in the lower limb. This course looks at the pathological changes occurring around the inter-vertebral disc and related nerve roots which result in this condition, together with the clinical presentation patterns. which would normally be seen.

 

Cauda Equina & Conus Medullaris Syndromes                                 Released February 2012

The spinal cord ends approximately over the second lumbar vertebra, where it ends (the conus medullaris), after which is the fibrous extension of the spinal cord (the filum terminale), surrounded by the bundle of nerve roots below named the cauda equina. Cauda equina and/or conus medullaris syndromes are serious conditions caused by compression of the nerves in the lower portion of the spinal canal, or a reduction in blood supply to the nerves. They are and considered to be surgical emergencies because if left untreated can lead to permanent loss of bowel and bladder control as well as paralysis in the lower limbs. This course looks at the aetiology of these conditions, their clinical presentation, and their management.

 

 

Hip Joint Anatomy                                                                    Release due Spring 2012

The Synovial Membrane in Rheumatoid Arthritis                         Release due Spring 2012

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