Journal of Physiotherapy and Rehabilitation

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Distal stabilization of muscles Its Effects on Food Safety

The first step is ligating the supplying artery and vein, to prevent hemorrhage (bleeding). The muscles are transected, and finally, the bone is sawed through with an oscillating saw. Sharp and rough edges of bones are filed; skin and muscle flaps are then transposed over the stump, occasionally with the insertion of elements to attach prosthesis. Distal stabilization of muscles is recommended. This allows effective muscle contraction which reduces atrophy, allows functional use of the stump and maintains soft tissue coverage of the remnant bone. The preferred stabilization technique is modesties where the muscle is attached to the bone or it’s periosteal. In joint disarticulation amputations tenodesis may be used where the muscle tendon is attached to the bone. Muscles should be attached under similar tension to normal physiological conditions

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