In research news:

Danish researchers using a comparative effectiveness model found that changing a person’s posture and movement using motion-sensor biofeedback reduces pain and limitations in activity in patients with low back pain, compared with guidelines-based management. According to a MedPage Today report, relative improvements on these outcomes in the movement biofeedback group compared with the guidelines-based group ranged from 15 percent to 27 percent at 3 months to 35 percent to 47 percent at 12 months – all above the threshold for clinical importance. The motion sensor group also had significantly greater improvement in daily pain scores, use of analgesics, and the number of pain free or medication free days over time.

Read more details at MedPage Today here.

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