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CHOICES: Perspectives on the Future of PT In this forum you will read interviews conducted in depth with various figures who are making an impact on the profession. NOTE: The forum is fully moderated. All posts need a moderator approval before becoming visible.

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Old 27-07-2006, 03:37 AM   #1
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Default Michael Shacklock Interview

MICHAEL SHACKLOCK INTERVIEW

Michael Shacklock has developed a method of treatment and written a book entitled Clinical Neurodynamics describing this method. In the text, the reader is introduced to new diagnostic and treatment techniques using neurodynamic testing and movements. The system provides a means by which to evaluate the contributions of the mechanical interface, the innervated tissue, as well as the neural tissue in order to create a scheme of treatment. Additionally, he has created a method of staging the sensitivity of the condition based on physical examination findings. A progression of treatment is described in a systematic manner.

SomaSimple: Thank you Michael Shacklock for joining us in this program on Somasimple. We are very pleased and fortunate to have you as our first guest.

In your text, the definition of Clinical Neurodynamics is listed as the following:

clinical application of the mechanics and physiology of the nervous system as they relate to each other and are integrated with musculoskeletal function.

How did this concept come to be defined?


Michael:
Firstly, I'm very honoured to be the first interviewee on Somasimple. I'd like all your visitors to know that I really appreciate your web site and am so pleased that it fosters discussion, dissemination and development of this fantastic area.

There are really two parts to the answer to this question.

1. The concept of neurodynamics came to me when I became familiar with the neural tension approach with David Butler and Helen Slater in the late 1980s and early 1990s when we were in practice together in Adelaide (acknowledgements to Bob Elvey and Dr Alf Breig for their earlier pioneering contributions to the area). This was an extremely stimulating, exciting and formative time for me because the concept of 'neural tension' was new and growing rapidly with huge interest in regions such as Australia, the UK, Europe, USA and Canada, to mention only a few. We were developing it with such pace and intensity that I can only look back on that time with amazement and fond affection.

Anyway, in using the approach on certain conditions, I found that some patients did not respond well and were sometimes made worse - the acute lumbar nerve root for instance. I felt that the neural tension approach did not answer a large number of questions that, if were answered, could really help the approach. So I started reading a subject that I hated at PT graduate school - physiology. That is when
I started reading the basic sciences on subjects like neurogenic inflammation, neuronal sensitivity (mechanosensitivity), neuropathy, neuroplasticity, central nervous system mechanisms and finally that four letter word - PAIN.

So by the end of the 1990s, I had read thousands of scientific and clinical peer-reviewed papers (I don't read many PT books because I like to get into the detail) and spoken with authorities in the area such as Professors Patrick Wall, Issy Pilowsky, Ronald Melzack , Marshall Devor, Marcelo Costa and so forth. Such was the pace and enthusiasm in our professional environment in Adelaide that, by the mid- 90s, we had held an international multidisciplinary conference on the subject and produced a book that has sold almost 10 times the number of copies that was anticipated (Moving in on Pain, Butterworth Heinemann, 1995). In my inquiries, I learned that mechanics and physiology of the nervous system are often dynamically interdependent and felt that we should integrate these aspects in our clinical practice. In 1995, I wrote two papers on linking the two (Shacklock 1995a, 1995b). That is when I coined the term 'neurodynamics' for physical therapy. It was of course not the first time the term had been used. It is used ubiquitously in the neurosciences, psychiatry, neuropharmacology and a wide range of other neural disciplines. But the idea was to encourage therapists to use many aspects of neural function in their clinical practice in addition to tension, but only those that were relevant. Neurodynamics became an 'applied science', so to speak. This naturally meant sliding and compression of nerves, axonal transport, intraneural blood flow, inflammatory mechanisms and sensitivity of neural tissues.

Fortunately, much of the physical therapy world has adopted the term but more change is necessary. Still many therapists really only consider the nervous system as a tension based/mechanical organ with little concern for its movements or physiology. In fact, the most common search words that land visitors on our web site (www.neurodynamicsolutions.com) are still 'neural tension'. So there remains much work to be done for the approach to mature into a fully integrated one.

2. For many therapists, the application of neurodynamics as opposed to neural tension was a quantum leap. But by the time 2000 had come, I still felt that we needed to make another jump which was to integrate the nervous system with musculoskeletal function. This was because still we were mobilising nerves in isolation. Once again, this doesn't always help, particularly since the mobilisations applied at that time still applied tension to the nervous system.

The entrance of the neurosciences into manual and physical therapy was changing the face of clinical practice. We had gone so far into the neurosciences as a fundamental subject that therapist were getting bogged down on the complexities and not really coming away with practical clinical neurodynamic solutions. The subject of pain had entered the fray, which I believe was a fantastic development of course, but we had moved so far from the physical that there was a gap in our clinical practice - the Do-It-Yourself for hands-on neurodynamics.

So I wrote a book and called it 'Clinical Neurodynamics' (Elsevier).

This was to give the clinical therapist a number of things; practical hands-on solutions, a clinical resource and to take the next step which was test and treat neurodynamics in a way that the nervous system really moves which is integrated with the musculoskeletal system. This dealt with the issue of applying tension to the nervous system in isolation by providing a system for categorising patient problems which needed the compression and tension to be taken OFF the nervous system as opposed to ON. It also dealt with the problem of confusing sliding dysfunctions of the nerves with tension dysfunctions by giving diagnostic criteria and systematic treatment progressions from the painful to the athletic level. Lastly the clinical neurodynamics system now includes techniques on how to REDUCE tension in the nervous system. Hence, the integration of musculoskeletal and nervous systems with the term 'Clinical Neurodynamics'.

REFERENCES
Shacklock M 1995a Neurodynamics. Physiotherapy 81: 9-16
Shacklock M 1995b Clinical application of neurodynamics. In: Shacklock
M (ed.) Moving in on Pain. Butterworth-Heinemann, Sydney: 123-131
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File Type: jpg Shacklock Portrait-1.jpg (32.1 KB, 18 views)
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Last edited by BB; 10-08-2006 at 06:40 AM.
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Old 27-07-2006, 03:47 AM   #2
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SomaSimple:
As you mention, the early neural tension techniques often caused inconsistent and unpredictable reactions at best, and adverse reactions at worst. This alone has been an impediment to applying these techniques clinically. As a result, a common question with neurodynamics has always been, "how much is OK to administer safely?" As you mentioned above, your framework includes specific diagnoses, staging of severity, methods of reducing tension, as well as a method of systematic progression of treatment.

How does this framework of clinical neurodynamics address the early problems and the question of safe administration of technique?


Michael:
The clinical neurodynamics framework, or system, really helps the important issue that you raise - provocation of symptoms. The answer I'll give also relates to the diagnostic categories in my book that are naturally derived from the causal mechanisms. And overall, there are three key aspects to deciding on the kind and extensiveness of movements for the patient:

1. diagnostic category,

2. level of the patient, and

3. intended effect of the treatment.


I'll cover two of the common dysfunctions:

1. The diagnostic category helps us decide on the particular movements to use. For instance, if the patient has a tension dysfunction (remembering that this may not be adverse neural tension ie. tight nerve, instead it might be hypersensitivity to application of tension due to ischaemia or inflammation).

In this diagnostic category, symptoms from the neural tissues are evoked (notice I didn't use the word 'provoke') by application of movements that elongate the neural structure from both ends (eg. wrist extension and contralateral lateral flexion of the neck in the MNT1 position, or dorsiflexion and neck flexion with the slump test). In this case the movements of choice will be either to apply tension to, or relieve tension from, the nervous system.

2. Level of the patient: Number 1 above is about selecting the KIND of movements and is based on the actual neurodynamics of the diagnosis (ie. tension dysfunction).

However this second aspect is about selecting the EXTENSIVENESS of movements for the patient and is influenced by factors such as
  • the irritability of the patient's symptoms (ease of provocation, severity of symptoms and how quickly they subside - after Maitland),
  • neurological status and presence of neurological symptoms (abnormal neurological symptoms or signs reduce the patient level),
  • stability of the problem (something that changes greatly from moment to moment will also lower the patient level),
  • the presence of pathology in the nervous system or interface (this further lowers the level),
  • psychosocial factors (eg. the 'hands-off' patient or someone with a reactive system who is quite frightened or even aggressive), or
  • if the therapist is just not sure as to whether the patient will tolerate extensive testing.

These are only some of the features and are decided on by a thorough clinical examination and sound clinical reasoning.

In my book I outline several main levels of patient:

Level 0 - contraindicated

Level 1 - limited physical testing, irritable and sensitive problem or one where there is pathology to be careful of, restricted movements. This is when a REMOTE sequence of movements is used. For instance, the painful wrist problem will need contralateral lateral flexion of the neck, shoulder abduction, elbow flexion to the first onset of symptoms, then the differentiation between musculoskeletal and neural structures is achieved by releasing the contralateral lateral flexion. This is so that the build up of forces in the nerve in the wrist is gradual, well controlled, easily ceased and the differentiating manoeuvre (lateral flexion) becomes an 'off switch' rather than being an 'on switch' as in other sequences of movement - MUCH less painful and still gives the neurodynamic information.

Level 2 - standard neurodynamic tests will be tolerated and are often necessary for many standard patient problems, non-irritable and neurologically stable or only minor problems

Level 3 - small problem, difficult to detect which needs an extensive and sensitised examination for highly specific diagnosis, often an athlete or worker with repetitive loading with small symptoms

- type 3A - neurodynamically sensitised by performing a standard test but placing more tension on the nervous system with sensitised movements eg. scapular depression or contralateral lateral flexion for the MNT1, or localised abduction/pronation of the heel the medial calcaneal nerve for heel pain.
- type 3B - sensitised by neurodynamic sequencing - this relies on the concept that I discovered in the late 1980s whereby we may be able load the local nerves more than the remote nerves in neurodynamic testing. So for a really minor problem you can move the local nerves first and complete the neurodynamic test from remotes sites eg. for a small buttock pain the hip can be moved first, then the knee and finally the ankle. Or for a minor headache, the upper cervical spine can be flexed, the lower cervical spine, thoracic spine, then the hips followed by the knees and ankle. This is a great way of sensitising some examination techniques for the local neural component. This is what I have termed a LOCAL sequence.
- type 3C - multistructural - this combines musculoskeletal (interface) structures and neural at the same time. For instance the patient can contract a muscle that pushes on a nerve during performance of a neurodynamic test eg. the pronator muscle during the MNT1 for a minor medial elbow pain that spreads down the forearm.
- Type 3D - use of the symptomatic position or movement nominated by the patient. This is useful in athletic situations or when the patient's symptoms only come with one particular posture or movement (for more detail, see chapter 6, pp. 105-116).

Clearly, in anyone in whom sufficient information has been gained from testing at level 1 or 2, the level 3 examination is contraindicated. When I look back into the deep past, I realise that we moved nerves to level 3 because we could rather than because we should!

3. Intended effect of treatment - if the intention is to treat the pathophysiology of the problem rather than the pathomechanics, the extensiveness and direction of movement will be modified.

For instance, for a neural tension dysfunction at level 1, the nerves can be placed OUT OF TENSION and mobilised OUT OF TENSION to work on their sensitivity rather than placing them in tension and pulling on them.

Later, say at level 3, they can be placed INTO TENSION and mobilised INTO TENSION but usually this only works when the patient level is judged correctly (by the way, there are several progressions between these).

That was for the tension dysfunction but the same applies to the sliding dysfunctions.

For the interface dysfunctions, the interface can be opened or closed to either take pressure off the nervous system or apply pressure to it.

Generally the intention for low level patients is to reduce pressure on and improve blood flow in the neural tissues but, as the patient improves (say level 2 or 3), the nerves tolerate forces better and can sometimes benefit from forces such as pressure and a small degree of tension application.

The key point in relation to the intended effect of treatment is that, at low patient levels, the therapy is directed at PATHOPHYSIOLOGY of the problem (blood flow, inflammation, hypersensitivity) whereas, as the patient improves and moves but produces little force in the nervous system.

At higher levels, the PATHOMECHANICS becomes the focus in which the actual movements can change to applying force to the nervous system either with movement of the interfacing structures or the neural tissues themselves (for discussion, see method treatment pp. chapter 8, 153).

It's quite simple when the therapist integrates all this and, with practice, decisions on the extensiveness and type of movement/treatment can actually be made in a flash.
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Last edited by BB; 10-08-2006 at 06:34 AM.
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Old 27-07-2006, 03:49 AM   #3
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SomaSimple:
Another aspect of earlier neurodynamic techniques that has remained vague is the manner in which the movements were to be progressed.

Louis Gifford, a physiotherapist from the UK, advocates treatment based on graded exposure. It appears as though, in Clinical Neurodynamics, the staging of the level of the patient not only establishes a level at which treatment will be inititiated, but also sets the stage for progression from one level to the next.

In this system, how have you approached the issue of treatment progression?


Michael:
The issue of treatment progression is addressed by a number of things that link the behaviour of the patient's symptoms to neurodynamic mechanisms, clinical experience and clinical reasoning. When a patient has a pathology that might reduce the nervous system's ability to tolerate physical forces (eg. disc bulge pushing on a nerve root), the techniques of choice will often take pressure off the nerve root rather than apply pressure. Also, if there is evidence of significant pathophysiology in the nervous system (eg. reduced sensation or motor function), the treatment of choice will once again be to reduce pressure. This is with the intention of improving physiology in the nervous system and is localised to the lower levels of patient (particularly the level 1 patient) described in the answer to the previous question.

When the problem settles and the patient can tolerate movement better, the purpose of treatment is to slowly change the emphasis from addressing the physiology of the problem to treat the specific mechanical dysfunction. This tends to be in the form of closing mobilisations if the dysfunction lies in the mechanical interface and if it is in the neural tissues (eg. neural tension
dysfunction), the progressions change from moving out of the direction of the dysfunction to moving into that direction.

So for the neural tension dysfunction at low levels where the key issues are hypersensitivity of the neural tissue and inflammation, the neural tissues are positioned out of tension and moved out of tension. Whereas at higher levels, the mobilisation is progressed to positioning the neural tissues into tension and are moved into tension, as long as the treatment is safe and produces improvements, of course. This latter technique will produce more force in the neural tissues which is why it is left to the patient of higher function. More sensitisation can be performed for the athlete, for instance, with sensitising movements if the patient needs this.

The neurological evaluation is a key part here because it is possible that patient's pain can improve at the same time that the neurological status worsens, a change that should be looked for as a routine part of patient management. One of my concerns is that therapists do not do neurological testing often enough and miss out on important clues to the nature of the problem. I believe that, in any patient in whom significant neural testing or treatment is performed, they should have a neurological evaluation and this goes right through to the end of the rehabilitation process so we are sure that the neurological status has improved or at least been maintained. I have seen people's pain improve when their neurological function has worsened and our priority is to 'do no harm'.

Anyway, generally, the purpose of treatment is to, at low levels of function and high pain levels, move and reduce forces rather than pressure and tension the tissues. At higher levels this reverses as a way of increasing loading on the tissues. So this is the progressional system that I have created and takes the patient from low to high levels when the nervous system is involved and is really a form of 'graded exposure' which, in my opinion, is what all progressions should do. The key is to match the clinical features with the neural and musculoskeletal system mechanisms.

This system also addresses the issue of how to select the correct progressions rather than only using trial and error which was a key modus operandi in the earlier days of neural tension and neural mobilisation.
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Old 28-07-2006, 12:58 PM   #4
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Here is a pdf version of the first three questions of the interview (only available to registered readers).
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Old 01-08-2006, 09:20 PM   #5
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Somasimple:

You mentioned the gap that had grown between clinical practice and current neuroscience that contributed to your writing the book. When the theory behind a method does not hold up in light of current neuroscience the gap is exposed. In the atmosphere of current evidence based practice, outcome studies have become very important in justifying treatment methods. However, justifying the theories behind the treatment method in light of current neuroscience is very important in understanding why what we do creates positive outcomes.

How does the Clinical Neurodynamics system, while providing useful clinical solutions, maintain justification in the consideration of current neuroscience?


Michael:

In terms of the clinical mechanisms, my belief is that there is so much neuroscience support for many of the things we do clinically that the notion of clinical application of the neurosciences in itself presents no philosophical problems for me. But the challenge is whether the diagnosis and treatment of clinical problems can be made specific to the mechanisms in question.

I'll answer your question by coming from the angle that the Clinical Neurodynamics system that I've created integrates or links with current neuroscience in both directions: from the theory to the application and the application back to the theory; that is, how both support one another.

Clinical Neurodynamics integrates with the theory of the neurosciences by providing a set of links on which to base diagnosis and treatment. I facetiously call this set of links the 'phenomenal chain'. When something is observed to occur, we call it a 'phenomenon'. For any 'phenomenon' to occur there must exist a 'mechanism', for which there must also exist a 'structure' to provide the mechanism. So we have 'phenomenon',' mechanism' and 'structure' and this goes both ways.

Let's start with a clinical phenomenon, say heel pain with swelling in heel. The pain is provoked by heel strike and there is tenderness over the medial calcaneal tubercule at the insertion of the plantar fascia.
The problem (including the swelling) does not respond to NSAIDs. We would often diagnose plantar fasciitis, but this is where the fun starts. The foot is pronated in standing and walking and palpation of the posterior tibial nerve reproduces the patient's clinical pain and, if sustained, evokes pins and needles in the medial heel region. This reminds the patient that they have also been having pins and needles but they didn't tell you because you didn't ask and they didn't think it was related. Neurological evaluation reveals reduced sensation over the medial heel area and the tibial neurodynamic test is an 'overt abnormal response'. Static openers for the tarsal tunnel reduce the pins and needles.

Here we have some great neuroscience to link with the point that this problem is related to a neuropathy, in fact, of the medial calcaneal nerve, which is a branch of the posterior tibial nerve near the tarsal tunnel. I should say that it is easy to diagnose a neuropathic problem when there is reduced sensation and pins and needles. But, even in the absence of these features, a neural problem can be implicated.

So back-tracking, the 'phenomenon' is heel pain, the 'mechanism' is inflammation but I will argue that this is provided by neurogenic inflammation (which has neuroscience basis) and the 'structures' are the heel tissues, medical calcaneal/tibial nerve and tarsal tunnel.

Features that link to the neurosciences in this case:

- numbness usually means reduced nerve function
- pins and needles may implicate ischaemia of the nerve, among other mechanisms. Studies show that nerve ischaemia produces ectopic impulse generation and reversal of this can correct the pins and needles.
- the nerve can release neuropeptides (substance P and calcitonin gene related peptide (CGRP) into the tissues innervated by the medial calcaneal nerve (medial heel, plantar fascia and medial tubercule of the calcaneum), especially when the neuropathy is one of hypersensitivity and mechanosensitivity. The distal (efferent) actions of the C fibres in the nerve produce this release outward from the site of sensitivity toward the periphery. These effects may be triggered by mechanical stimulation of the area of nerve sensitivity/compression/irritation in the tarsal tunnel. Research in humans shows that neuropathies can produce altered inflammation in the innervated tissues such that these tissues can become a looking glass for the neuropathy. Better inflammation-better nerve, worse inflammation-worse nerve.
- NSAIDs don't influence histologically-evaluated inflammatory changes from neurogenic inflammation so this could be one reason that the problem does not respond to NSAIDs. The inflammation is likely to be maintained by the sensitized activity in the nerve, particularly with the pronated foot because pronation has been shown in cadavers to produce increased strain and compression in the nerve.
- manual opener techniques for the tarsal tunnel relieving the pain and pins and needles suggests that the pressure and tension are coming off the nerve and improve the blood flow (therefore ischaemia) of the nerve (we have shown this opening effect with real-time imaging of the nerves in the tarsal tunnel on the CD in my book). With the reduction in pressure on the nerve with the openers, there could also be a reduction in the mechanical stimulation of the nerve therefore less triggering of inflammation in the heel from the neuropathy site.
- numerous studies show that levels of SP and CGRP in inflamed tissues are elevated (eg. in osteo- and rheumatoid arthritis). Remembering that SP and CGRP trigger inflammation in the musculoskeletal tissues and are manufactured in the nervous system and not the innervated (musculoskeletal) tissues. Therefore elevated levels of these substances in the musculoskeletal tissues means there has been up-regulation and increased release from the innervating nerve into the musculoskeletal tissues. The key point here is that inflammation is actually regulated by the nervous system. When faulty, the inflammatory mechanisms in the musculoskeletal tissues can go wrong, a point which is often omitted in clinical reasoning.

In the above patient, treatment in the form of openers and sliders for the nerve produced a reduction in the inflammation (ie. swelling) and tenderness over the heel and the patient made a full recovery, although the neurological loss did not return to normal as quickly. Actually this is a true case history.

The above is an illustration of the 'phenomenal chain' that supports two-way interaction between the neurosciences and Clinical Neurodynamics. The key is to make the diagnosis and treatment match the mechanisms which ultimately leads to linking the 'phenomenon' to the 'mechanism' to the 'structure'. Treatment then works on the 'structure' which works on the 'mechanism' which then works on the 'phenomenon'. This is a perfect link between the neurosciences and Clinical Neurodynamics, both of which support the other.

By me saying that there had emerged a gap between the complexity of the neurosciences and their clinical application, my brain was overflowing with 'data' but not much 'information'. I was troubled by this for two reasons. First, I found it irritating because I prefer simplicity and directness. Second I was disillusioned at not being able to make the system more useable for therapists and patients alike. So my book was a form of therapy for me - to try and make some sense of neurodynamics. I'm so pleased and fortunate that it is a great success and is actually helping someone. By the way, it is now being translated into five languages and more likely on the way.

I'd like to take this opportunity to thank all those at Somasimple for doing such a great job on this fantastic web site and inviting me to contribute. Your work is noticed widely and deserves every possible success.
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Old 02-08-2006, 07:41 AM   #6
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Full interview available in pdf format.
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Old 03-08-2006, 06:17 AM   #7
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Michael Shacklock's teaching group is called Neurodynamic Solutions (NDS). They conduct seminars and work shops globally and may be able to come to your area if you wish. Visit www.neurodynamicsolutions.com for further information.
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