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OMM: Initial Patient Assessment. Jessica Heintzelman, OMS V MSU PM&R presentation 9-17-12 Partially adapted from Dr. Cain. OMM Fellowship Aug 2011- Aug 2012. What I like about Osteopathy. What I learned. Anatomy , Anatomy, Anatomy

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omm initial patient assessment

OMM: Initial Patient Assessment

Jessica Heintzelman, OMS V

MSU PM&R presentation

9-17-12

Partially adapted from Dr. Cain

what i learned
What I learned
  • Anatomy , Anatomy, Anatomy
    • OMM and anatomy go hand in hand. The more thoroughly we understand the parts and layers we are working with, the more you are able to appreciate somatic dysfunction, decide which technique will work best, and determine the degree of change you accomplished.
what i learned1
What I learned
  • Anatomy , Anatomy, Anatomy
  • We have options
    • A lot to remember, BUT there is more than one way to do most techniques. APPLY the principles
    • What have you tried? What has been effective?
    • One way to start thinking about OMM again: complaint driven sequences.
what i learned2
What I learned
  • Anatomy , Anatomy, Anatomy
  • We have options
  • Cranial is not as difficult as I thought
    • Intimidating, neglected
    • Develop this skill for a more complete structural exam and a complete set of tools to treat with
what i learned3
What I learned
  • Anatomy , Anatomy, Anatomy
  • We have options
  • Cranial is not as difficult as I thought
  • OMM is integral to osteopathic medicine, and WE need to bring it back
why should we care about omm
Why should we care about OMM?
  • Remember, IATP!
  • We have an opportunity to make a difference for our patients. Every patient, every time because of what we do.
  • Stay focused on things YOU can do to improve patient care, one of which is OMM.
    • If we are not using OMM to the degree we have been trained, we are missing opportunities
why should we care about omm1
Why should we care about OMM?
  • WE are the future of this profession.
  • Its ok to do things differently than they have been done in the past few decades with the goal of improving patient care.
slide11

Essentially, we are agreeing that everyone of us has a responsibility to develop this profession and what it does.

  • That is a professional duty when you accept that degree.
  • Far and away, this work is not done.
why is it so difficult to incorporate1
Why is it so difficult to incorporate?
  • Criticism
    • I understand that there are some people who have great criticism of this profession, but don’t forget that you have decided to accept this philosophy of practice by coming into this form of medicine. And now we have the chance to develop it, for the sake of the patient.
why is it so difficult to incorporate2
Why is it so difficult to incorporate?
  • Criticism
  • Time
    • We enter this world in the hospital and clinics and find that the driving force for everything we do is getting through the day and getting patients seen. And the first thing that starts to disappear is the use of our principles and practices.
slide17

YOU have to find a way to incorporate this back into patient care.

  • Doesn’t have to be an entire visit.
  • 3 regions, 3 treatments, 3 minutes!
sympathetic nervous system
Sympathetic Nervous System
  • Fight or Flight signaling
  • Thoracic chain ganglia
    • Composed of sympathetic nerve fibers, carrying info…
    • …from the spinal column to thoracic viscera
    • CAN become a highway for misinformation, if the symp/parasymp balance is disrupted.

Clinically Oriented Anatomy, 5th Ed., p.63

parasympathetic nervous system
Parasympathetic Nervous System
  • Cranial Nerve X is a primary source for thoracic and abdominal visceral innervation
  • The sacral level is another important source.

Clinically Oriented Anatomy, 5th Ed., p.65

fluid considerations
Fluid Considerations
  • Lymphatics are the ‘Overflow system’ of the body.
  • Local drainage or lack thereof is only one component in the equation of fluid build up.
  • Key Principle:Any blockage along the pathway of excess fluid will inhibit its drainage.
  • Common choke points: joints, diaphragms

Clinically Oriented Anatomy, 5th Ed., p.45

slide21

Osteopathic medicine stands at a crossroads. A very important point in our history of what was, what is, and what will be.

slide22

It is important that we go down the right path at this point and continue the work started by AT Still.

slide23

Our profession has a great deal of power.

  • Only degree in the US that is trained to do all aspects of patient care.
    • Allopathic medicine
    • Chiropractics
    • PT/OT
    • Psychology
slide30

2 groups that offer fully licensed, unrestricted practice rights in the US, we are the more flexible, adaptable degree.

  • We can help drive where things go during this healthcare reform
slide31

We do not have to continue doing what everyone else is doing in America.

  • We spend all this time learning the exam, only to find out we are going out and Not doing the exam.
  • It has to come from all of us
a starting point
A Starting Point
  • Introduce approaches to initially assessing a patient
  • 3 options
ou hcom johnston functional methods screening
OU-HCOM – Johnston Functional Methods Screening
  • 8 body regions: Head, Cervicals, Thoracics, Ribcage, UE, LE, SP, Lumbars
  • 2 tissue texture
  • 2 motion
functional methods screen
Functional Methods Screen
  • Great palpatory exercise for beginners
  • Provides a reproducible sequence so that important regions are not neglected or forgotten
  • Gives specific criteria for when (and where)to proceed to the next step (scan)
functional methods screen1
Functional Methods Screen
  • However, this screening exam is not generally used in clinic, in its entirety, for several reasons (time, multiple patient positions)
landmarks
Landmarks

Occipital condyles

  • A more clinically efficient alternative
  • Check landmarks before and after treatment
  • Standing
  • Seated
  • Treating any aspect of the body can (and does!) change the positions of these landmarks

Spine of scapula

Inferior angle

Iliac crest

Knee creases

Foot arches

general listening
General Listening
  • 3 day visceral manipulation course
  • German osteopathic physicians
    • Dr. med. Johannes Mayer MD, DOM
    • Dr. med. Bernhard Ewen MD, DOM
general listening standing
General listening – standing
  • Sense the myofascial pulls from the center of the head
  • Pulls in certain directions indicate dysfunction in certain body regions/areas
general listening seated
General listening – seated
  • Standing vs. seated helps to determine how much of an influence the LE has on the dysfunctional pull
references
References
  • Dr. Cain OU-HCOM OMM presentation 06/2012
  • Clinically Oriented Anatomy, 5th Edition
  • http://www.jaoa.org/content/104/4/149.full.pdf
  • http://www.jaoa.org/content/103/7/313.full.pdf
  • Dr. Mayer and Dr. Ewen visceral manipulation course manual