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Journal Article

Citation

Lira MR, Lemes da Silva RR, Bataglion C, Aguiar ADS, Greghi SM, Chaves TC. Musculoskelet. Sci. Pract. 2019; 44: 102054.

Affiliation

Department of Health Sciences and Graduate Program on Rehabilitation and Functional Performance, Ribeirão Preto Medical School, University of São Paulo, Ribeirão Preto, São Paulo, Brazil. Electronic address: chavestc@fmrp.usp.br.

Copyright

(Copyright © 2019, Elsevier Publishing)

DOI

10.1016/j.msksp.2019.102054

PMID

31491618

Abstract

OBJECTIVES: The aim of this study was to empirically derive subgroups according to pain-related fear of movement beliefs using cluster analysis within a sample of TMD patients and asymptomatic volunteers.

METHODS: 129 volunteers participated in this cross-sectional study (34.78, standard deviation [SD]: 12.49 years; 92 TMD patients and 37 symptom-free volunteers). Mechanical pain sensitivity through pressure pain threshold (PPT) on orofacial and remote sites, kinesiophobia, pain catastrophizing, anxiety and depression were assessed. A cluster analysis was used to derive subgroups according to kinesiophobia scores (TSK/TMD).

RESULTS: Three subgroups were derived: cluster 1 (high kinesiophobia [n = 53], TSK score: 33, SD[standard deviation] = 2.9), cluster 2 (moderate kinesiophobia [n = 50], TSK score: 26.2, SD = 2.14) and cluster 3 (no/low kinesiophobia [n = 26], TSK score 12.12, SD = 2.08) which included patients with higher overall PPT and lower scores on psychosocial variables. The group with high kinesiophobia showed high levels of pain catastrophizing, anxiety, and orofacial pain-related disability compared to the other subgroups and mechanical pain hyperalgesia in remote site compared to the low-kinesiophobia group. Also, we found a greater prevalence of triple diagnosis for the high-kinesiophobia subgroup compared to the moderate kinesiophobia group - odds ratio: 12.6 (95% confidence interval [CI]: 3.31-43.52, p < 0.01).

CONCLUSION: These results suggested that patients with TMD and higher levels of kinesiophobia beliefs may show a more complex clinical feature, with high psychosocial distress, widespread mechanical pain sensitivity, and a more complex TMD disorder. In this way, we suggest a relationship between the number of TMD diagnoses and kinesiophobia severity.

Copyright © 2019 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.


Language: en

Keywords

Cluster analysis; Kinesiophobia; Pressure pain threshold; Psychosocial factors; Temporomandibular disorders

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