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Lower Leg Assessment Assess for the following: Edema (may be pitting or firm) Skin changes (eczema, lipodermatosclerosis, hyperpigmentation, atrophe blanche) Ankle range of motion (ROM) Foot deformities (hammer toes, prominent metatarsal heads, charcot joint)
1:33 3:33 What Single Leg Stance Assessment can tell you - YouTube YouTube Start of suggested clip End of suggested clip Ask the patient to look straight ahead with the arms on their side. And then stand on one leg don'tMoreAsk the patient to look straight ahead with the arms on their side. And then stand on one leg don't specify which leg and how I the other leg should be lifted.
A \u201cdirect\u201d measurement using a tape measure can be utilized to measure the \u201ctrue\u201d leg length from the anterior superior iliac spine (ASIS) to the medial malleolus. The \u201capparent\u201d leg length is measured from the umbilicus to the medial malleolus.
1:33 3:33 Ask the patient to look straight ahead with the arms on their side. And then stand on one leg don'tMoreAsk the patient to look straight ahead with the arms on their side. And then stand on one leg don't specify which leg and how I the other leg should be lifted.
Lower Leg Assessment Assess for the following: Edema (may be pitting or firm) Skin changes (eczema, lipodermatosclerosis, hyperpigmentation, atrophe blanche) Ankle range of motion (ROM) Foot deformities (hammer toes, prominent metatarsal heads, charcot joint)

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Physical Examination - In physical examination, pitting, tenderness, skin changes, and temperature are evaluated. Pitting: There are two types of edema, pitting and non- pitting edema. Pitting edema is described as an indentation that remains in the edematous area after pressure is applied.
Extremities: Inspect: Arms and legs for pain, deformity, edema, pressure areas, bruises.
Lower Leg Assessment Assess for the following: Edema (may be pitting or firm) Skin changes (eczema, lipodermatosclerosis, hyperpigmentation, atrophe blanche) Ankle range of motion (ROM) Foot deformities (hammer toes, prominent metatarsal heads, charcot joint)
1:33 3:33 Ask the patient to look straight ahead with the arms on their side. And then stand on one leg don'tMoreAsk the patient to look straight ahead with the arms on their side. And then stand on one leg don't specify which leg and how I the other leg should be lifted.
Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), computed tomography (CT) scan, ultrasound, or plain x-rays are typically used while diagnosing leg pain.

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