Analysis of compressive load on intervertebral joint in standing and sitting postures

Huang, Mengjie, Hajizadeh, Khatereh, Gibson, Ian and Lee, Taeyong 2016, Analysis of compressive load on intervertebral joint in standing and sitting postures, Technology and health care, vol. 24, no. 2, pp. 215-223, doi: 10.3233/THC-151100.

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Title Analysis of compressive load on intervertebral joint in standing and sitting postures
Author(s) Huang, Mengjie
Hajizadeh, Khatereh
Gibson, IanORCID iD for Gibson, Ian orcid.org/0000-0002-4149-9122
Lee, Taeyong
Journal name Technology and health care
Volume number 24
Issue number 2
Start page 215
End page 223
Total pages 9
Publisher IOS Press
Place of publication Amsterdam, The Netherlands
Publication date 2016
ISSN 0928-7329
1878-7401
Keyword(s) compressive load
intervertebral joint
musculoskeletal modeling
sitting
standing
Science & Technology
Life Sciences & Biomedicine
Technology
Health Care Sciences & Services
Engineering, Biomedical
Engineering
Summary BACKGROUND: There have been some disagreements on the comparison of disc pressures in the standing and sitting postures in literature. Most research on in vivo pressure needle measurement found higher disc pressure in sitting than in standing. The disc pressure data can help to advocate better postures for clinical advice. OBJECTIVE: The aim of this paper is to develop a procedure to study the compressive load on intervertebral joint in the standing and sitting postures through the approach of motion capture and musculoskeletal modeling. METHODS: The marker data of six subjects performing various standing and sitting postures was obtained during the motion capture experiment and used to train the musculoskeletal model with an enhanced discretized spine developed for subject in the inverse and forward simulations. RESULTS: Compressive loads on L3-L4 and L4-L5 joints are found higher in upright sitting than in upright standing. Slumped sitting, cross-legged sitting and flexion sitting can introduce higher compressive loads on intervertebral joints compared with upright sitting. CONCLUSIONS: These findings indicate the effects of standing and sitting postures on the spinal joint loads. The results can provide doctors and therapists with more information on clinical advice on better postures for people with spinal problems.
Language eng
DOI 10.3233/THC-151100
Field of Research 090302 Biomechanical Engineering
Socio Economic Objective 970109 Expanding Knowledge in Engineering
HERDC Research category C1 Refereed article in a scholarly journal
ERA Research output type C Journal article
Copyright notice ©2016, IOS Press and Authors
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30085886

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