Image from page 223 of “The electro-therapeutic guide, or, A thousand questions asked and answered” (1907)

Image from page 223 of “The electro-therapeutic guide, or, A thousand questions asked and answered” (1907)
Hand Wrist Pain
Identifier: electrotherapeut00benn
Title: The electro-therapeutic guide, or, A thousand questions asked and answered
Year: 1907 (1900s)
Authors: Bennett, Homer Clark, 1865-1928
Subjects: Electrotherapeutics Electricity in medicine Ohm’s law X-rays Electricity Electricity X-Rays Electromagnetic Phenomena Electric Stimulation Therapy
Publisher: Lima (Ohio) : Literary Dept. of the National College of Electro-Therapeutics
Contributing Library: Francis A. Countway Library of Medicine
Digitizing Sponsor: Open Knowledge Commons and Harvard Medical School

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Text Appearing Before Image:
the area shown as marked with the 1^.5, the most pain being on tright instep. He also had slid from a roof on to a pile of lumber veappropriately, injuring the lumbar spine. After a months careful scientielectro-therapeutic treatment, with not even relief, I diagnosed acute neurit:and prognosed ultimate complete degeneration, sudden relief from pain, aithen complete motor paralysis in the dorsal foot flexors, presided over by tanterior tibial nerve. He went to an ignorant quack who guaranteed a cuin a week, or no pay, who collected his pay in advance, and then held tcase for two months without any relief whatever, before he was fired,the course of five or six months the pain stopped, and now he walks withcane and drags his toes. A careful study of the human skin maps aiexamination of the cases along these lines will prove very beneficial in tdiagnosis, prognosis and treatment of many obscure spinal lesions char^terized by girdle pains, hyperassthesia, anaesthesia and motor paralysis.

Text Appearing After Image:
Prostatic phoric electrode in bladder. 1529 Prostatic phoric electrode rectum 222 THE ELECTRO-THERAPEUTIC GUIDE MUSCLE DISTRIBUTION—ORIGIN OF THE SPINAL NERVES Cervical 1 and 2, small rotators of head. (2 to 5, ster no-mastoid, upper neck, upper trapezius), iDepressors of hyoid bone. (6 to 8, lower ^ neck, middle trapezius. | .3, scaleni, levator angula- scapula. § 4, 5, diaphragm, pectoralis, serratus, elbow ^ flexors, deltoid. ^ 6, 7, 8, pronators, triceps, wrist, hand and ^ fingers. Reflex, scapular and pupils. | Dorsal 1 to 12, lower trapezius and back muscles.1 to 10, intercostals. 7 to 12 and 1st lumbar, aabdominal muscles and ileo-psoas. | Reflex, 4 to 7, epigastric. 8 to 12, abdominal. ° Lumbar k, _j 1, ileo-psoas, 2, 3, cremester, hip flexors. 3,1 4, knee extensors, hip adductors.4, 5, hip extensors and adductors. 5 and 1st sacral, knee flexors.Reflex, 1 to 4, cremasteric. 2 to 4, patellar. 4, 5, gluteal. 5 and 1st sacral, foot clonus. Sacral 1, 2, intrinsic foot muscles.

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