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‘Exposure–response relationships between movements and postures of the wrist and carpal tunnel syndrome among male and female house painters: a retrospective cohort study’, by Heilskov-Hansen et al,1 is a welcome addition to the carpal tunnel syndrome (CTS) literature. The authors explored relations between incidence of CTS and wrist movements, wrist postures and sex. They discovered a higher incidence related to velocity of wrist movements and frequency of repetitions, but no cumulative effect. Furthermore, the paper showed an absolute higher CTS incidence …
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