Results 1-3 of 16
Basically, the range of motion in the elbow joint involves four movements: (1)
elbow flexion, (2) elbow extension, (3) forearm supination, and (4) forearm
pronation. Flexion and extension originate primarily at the humeroulnar and
The elbow range of motion in supination and pronation. PRONATION— 90°. As
in supination, the limits of normal pronation are determined by the degree to
which the radius can rotate around the ulna. Pronation can be limited by
pathology at ...
Instruct the patient to begin supination from a position of pronation, and, as he
moves his forearm into supination, gradually increase your resisting pressure
against the radius until you determine the maximum resistance he can overcome.
What people are saying - Write a review
Physical Examination of the Spine and ExtremitiesUser Review - babyfoot04 - Overstock.com
The book is a great book and I bought it at a great price. There is a lot of information in it but its just not very entertaining reading material. Then again I didnt really expect it to be. Read full review
The best I've read about physical examination in orthopaedics!
Physical Examination of the Shoulder
Physical Examination of the Elbow
Physical Examination of
7 other sections not shown