GET THE APP

A Case Study: Short-Term Effects of Horseback Riding Therapy on Improving Activities of Daily Living in Stroke Patient

Advanced Biomedical Research and Innovation.

All submissions of the EM system will be redirected to Online Manuscript Submission System. Authors are requested to submit articles directly to Online Manuscript Submission System of respective journal.

A Case Study: Short-Term Effects of Horseback Riding Therapy on Improving Activities of Daily Living in Stroke Patient

Background: Strokes occur when the blood supply to an element of the brain is brought to an end so certain functions (such as seeing, moving hands and feet, or talking), won’t function as they ought to. Activities of daily living (ADLs) are daily household-based activities that individuals perform to keep up health and well-being. ADLs include eating, moving, grooming, etc. When a stroke changes how body parts or functions work, then the power to hold out ADLs can become affected. Horseback riding may be a sunnah sport. The development of horses in Indonesia began since the founding of the Hindu and Buddhist kingdoms in the 17th century AD. These kingdoms have a strong maritime fleet that accelerates efforts to develop and spread horses throughout Indonesia from Java to Sulawesi, even to other small islands. In several of Indonesia’s regions, during the royal era, horses were used by farmers in addition to buffalo in general. Horses live close enough to farmers. Horsing acting as a tool to attract rice plows and also as a means of transportation. The same is the case with other countries.

Special Features

Full Text

View

Track Your Manuscript

Media Partners

Associations