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Case Report
Exercise-induced traumatic muscle injuries with active bleeding successfully treated by embolization: three case reports
Yoonjung Heo, Hye Lim Kang, Dong Hun Kim
J Trauma Inj. 2022;35(3):219-222.   Published online September 28, 2022
DOI: https://doi.org/10.20408/jti.2022.0028
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  • 1 Citations
AbstractAbstract PDF
Muscle injuries caused by indirect trauma during exercise are common. Most of these injuries can be managed conservatively; however, further treatment is required in extreme cases. Although transcatheter arterial embolization is a possible treatment modality, its role in traumatic muscle injuries remains unclear. In this case series, we present three cases of exercise-induced muscle hemorrhage treated by transcatheter arterial embolization with successful outcomes. The damaged muscles were the rectus abdominis, adductor longus, and iliopsoas, and the vascular injuries were accessed via the femoral artery during the procedures.
Summary

Citations

Citations to this article as recorded by  
  • Thermal and Magnetic Dual-Responsive Catheter-Assisted Shape Memory Microrobots for Multistage Vascular Embolization
    Qianbi Peng, Shu Wang, Jianguo Han, Chenyang Huang, Hengyuan Yu, Dong Li, Ming Qiu, Si Cheng, Chong Wu, Mingxue Cai, Shixiong Fu, Binghan Chen, Xinyu Wu, Shiwei Du, Tiantian Xu
    Research.2024;[Epub]     CrossRef
Original Article
Comparative Analysis between Spinning and Other Causes in Exercise-Induced Rhabdomyolysis
Do Won Shim, Sung Youl Hyun, Jae Hyug Woo, Jae Ho Jang, Jae Yeon Choi
J Trauma Inj. 2018;31(3):159-165.   Published online December 31, 2018
DOI: https://doi.org/10.20408/jti.2018.038
  • 3,204 View
  • 40 Download
  • 1 Citations
AbstractAbstract PDF
Purpose

Spinning-induced rhabdomyolysis (SIR) has been increasing in recent years and accounts for a large proportion of exercise-induced rhabdomyolysis (EIR). The purpose of this study was to compare the clinical features between SIR and non-spinning exercise-induced rhabdomyolysis (NSIR), and to analyze each of these clinical features.

Methods

A retrospective chart review was conducted on patients treated due to EIR from January 2006 to March 2018. Patients were divided into the SIR and NSIR groups, and their clinical factors, outcome, and blood chemistries were compared and analyzed.

Results

Sixty-two patients were enrolled in this study, with 23 (37.1%) and 39 (62.9%) patients categorized in the SIR and NSIR groups, respectively. The SIR group were mostly women (78.3% vs. 38.5%, p=0.002), more f requent EIR occurrence in the first exercise class (60.9% vs. 15.4%, p=0.001), and had most complaints of thigh pain (91.3% vs. 43.6%, p=0.001). The SIR group had a higher incidence rate despite its shorter exercise duration (90.5% vs. 62.9%, p=0.024), longer hospital stay (6.0 [4.5?7.0] vs. 5.0 [3.5?6.0] days, p=0.080), and higher rate of peak CPK (15,000 U/L or higher) (91.3% vs. 74.4%, p=0.182) compared to the NSIR group.

Conclusions

SIR occurs at a higher rate during the first exercise class in women compared to NSIR, and the incidence rate is higher in SIR than in NSIR despite its shorter exercise duration (less than 60 minutes). It is necessary to recognize these risks during spinning exercises and to perform these exercises sequentially and systematically.

Summary

Citations

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  • Clinical characteristics and outcomes of exertional rhabdomyolysis after indoor spinning: a systematic review
    Yoshio Masuda, Rachel Wam, Benjamin Paik, Clara Ngoh, Andrew MTL Choong, Jun Jie Ng
    The Physician and Sportsmedicine.2023; 51(4): 294.     CrossRef

J Trauma Inj : Journal of Trauma and Injury