Trauma pp 329-359 | Cite as

Problems in Rehabilitation Following Trauma

  • A. Turkyilmaz Ozel
  • Frederic J. Kottke


Rehabilitation, which may be defined as “the treatment and training of the patient so that he may obtain his optimal potential for normal living physically, psychologically, socially, and vocationally,” is a component of the management of most serious posttraumatic conditions. These conditions may include congenital and acquired brain injuries, spinal cord injuries, fractures, traumatic arthritis, peripheral nerve injuries, amputations, burns, frostbite injuries, radiation injuries, decompression arthropathy, and trauma to extra-articular structures, such as muscles, tendons, ligaments, and other connective tissue. While great importance is being given to the life-threatening conditions following severe trauma, simple procedures which will prevent future problems for the patient may be neglected during his early care. Consequently, disabilities secondary to dysmobility may develop which will interfere with the course of the post-traumatic condition. Therefore, initiation of rehabilitation at the beginning of the treatment of post-traumatic patients should be considered.


Spinal Cord Injury Cerebral Palsy Decubitus Ulcer Isometric Exercise Intermittent Catheterization 
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Copyright information

© Plenum Publishing Corporation 1975

Authors and Affiliations

  • A. Turkyilmaz Ozel
    • 1
  • Frederic J. Kottke
    • 1
  1. 1.University of MinnesotaUSA

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