Temporomandibular disorders, pain in the neck and shoulder area, and headache among musicians

Show full item record



Permalink

http://hdl.handle.net/10138/312432

Citation

van Selms , M K A , Wiegers , J W , van der Meer , H A , Ahlberg , J , Lobbezoo , F & Visscher , C M 2020 , ' Temporomandibular disorders, pain in the neck and shoulder area, and headache among musicians ' , Journal of Oral Rehabilitation , vol. 47 , no. 2 , pp. 132-142 . https://doi.org/10.1111/joor.12886

Title: Temporomandibular disorders, pain in the neck and shoulder area, and headache among musicians
Author: van Selms, Maurits K. A.; Wiegers, Jetske W.; van der Meer, Hedwig A.; Ahlberg, Jari; Lobbezoo, Frank; Visscher, Corine M.
Contributor: University of Helsinki, HUS Head and Neck Center
Date: 2020-02
Language: eng
Number of pages: 11
Belongs to series: Journal of Oral Rehabilitation
ISSN: 0305-182X
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10138/312432
Abstract: Abstract Background Uncertainties still exist about the role of playing musical instruments on the report of musculoskeletal complaints and headache. Objectives To evaluate the prevalence of and risk indicators for symptoms of temporomandibular disorders, pain in the neck or shoulder, and headache among musicians. Methods A questionnaire was distributed among 50 Dutch music ensembles. Results The questionnaire was completed by 1470 musicians (response rate 77.0%). Of these, 371 musicians were categorised as woodwind players, 300 as brass players, 276 as upper strings players, 306 as vocalists and 208 as controls; nine musicians had not noted their main instrument. The mean age was 41.6 years (standard deviation [SD] 17.2), and 46.5% were male. Irrespective of instrumentalist group, 18.3% of the musicians reported TMD pain, 52.5% reported pain in the neck and shoulder area, and 42.5% reported headache. Of the functional complaints, 18.3% of the musicians reported TMJ sounds, whereas a jaw lock or catch on opening or on closing was reported by 7.1% and 2.4%, respectively. TMD pain was associated with playing a woodwind instrument, whereas pain in the neck and shoulder was associated with playing the violin or viola. For each complaint, oral behaviours were found as risk indicator, supplemented by specific risk indicators for the various complaints. Conclusions The current finding that pain-related symptoms varied widely between instrumentalist groups seems to reflect the impact of different instrument playing techniques. Playing a musical instrument appears not the primary aetiologic factor in precipitating a functional temporomandibular joint problem.
Subject: headache
musician
neck-shoulder pain
temporomandibular disorders
TMD pain
TMJ sounds
POPULATION
RISK-FACTORS
TENSION-TYPE HEADACHE
SYMPTOMS
PREVALENCE
MUSCULOSKELETAL DISORDERS
PREDICTORS
WIND INSTRUMENTS
STRESS
ASSOCIATION
313 Dentistry
3126 Surgery, anesthesiology, intensive care, radiology
3142 Public health care science, environmental and occupational health
Rights:


Files in this item

Total number of downloads: Loading...

Files Size Format View
Selms_et_al_201 ... of_Oral_Rehabilitation.pdf 744.4Kb PDF View/Open

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show full item record