1 Anatomy and Pathomechanics of the Sacrum and Pelvis Charles R. Thompson Head Athletic Trainer Princeton University
3 Simplify Everything There are actually only three bones: Two innominates, one sacrum.
4 Simplify Everything There are only three joints: Right and left sacroiliac joint; Pubic symphasis.
5 Simplify Everything There are 45 muscles that attach on the pelvis, however, we will mostly deal with them in groups.
6 Os Innominate Ilium Ischium Pubis
7 Ilium Supports the flank. Os Innominate McMinn & Hutchings, Color Atlas Of Human Anatomy, Year Book Med Pub, 1977
8 Ilium Os Innominate Runs upward from the acetabulum to form the broad, expanded portion called the iliac crest. Iliac crest McMinn & Hutchings, Color Atlas Of Human Anatomy, Year Book Med Pub, 1977
9 Ilium Os Innominate ASIS- from the anterior border; attachment of sartorius. AIIS- attachment of the rectus femoris and ilio- femoral ligament. ASIS AIIS McMinn & Hutchings, Color Atlas Of Human Anatomy, Year Book Med Pub, 1977
10 Ilium Os Innominate PSIS- projection off of the shorter posterior border. PSIS McMinn & Hutchings, Color Atlas Of Human Anatomy, Year Book Med Pub, 1977
11 Ischium Os Innominate The most inferior and the strongest portion of the os innominate. McMinn & Hutchings, Color Atlas Of Human Anatomy, Year Book Med Pub, 1977
12 Ischium Os Innominate Proceeds downward from the acetabulum and expands into the ischial tuberosity. Acetabulum Ischial tuberosity McMinn & Hutchings, Color Atlas Of Human Anatomy, Year Book Med Pub, 1977
13 Ischium Os Innominate Curves forward and, with the descending ramus of the pubis, forms the obturator foramen. Obturator foramen McMinn & Hutchings, Color Atlas Of Human Anatomy, Year Book Med Pub, 1977
14 Ischium Os Innominate Ischial tuberosity is the site of attachment for the sacral- sciatic ligament and the three muscles of the hamstring group. Ischial tuberosity McMinn & Hutchings, Color Atlas Of Human Anatomy, Year Book Med Pub, 1977
15 Pubis Os Innominate Extends inward and downward from the acetabulum to articulate at the midline with the opposite side. McMinn & Hutchings, Color Atlas Of Human Anatomy, Year Book Med Pub, 1977
16 Pubis Os Innominate Forms the front of the pelvis. Pubic symphasis McMinn & Hutchings, Color Atlas Of Human Anatomy, Year Book Med Pub, 1977
17 Sacrum The sacrum is the result of the fusion of 5 vertebral elements. It is broad at its base (superior aspect) and narrows to its apex (inferior aspect). The inferior lateral angle (ILA) is located at the level of the transverse process of S 5.
18 Sacrum Sacral base Sacral apex Inferior lateral angle (ILA) McMinn & Hutchings, Color Atlas Of Human Anatomy, Year Book Med Pub, 1977
19 Sacrum Transitional vertebrae (variation) = sacralization of L 5. Sacralized L 5 McMinn & Hutchings, Color Atlas Of Human Anatomy, Year Book Med Pub, 1977
20 Sacrum Transitional Vertebrae (variation) = lumbarization of S 1, resulting in a sixth lumbar vertebrae, and only four sacral vertebrae. Both variations are significant in that the mechanics of the low back and pelvis are altered.
21 Important Bony Landmarks Pubic tubercles Pubic tubercle Pubic tubercle
22 Important Bony Landmarks Anterior Superior Iliac Spine Anterior Inferior Iliac Spine AIIS ASIS
23 Important Bony Landmarks Iliac Crest
24 Important Bony Landmarks Posterior Superior Iliac Spine PSIS
25 Ligaments of Note Anterior Sacro- iliac Connects the anterior surfaces of the sacrum and the ilium. Acts as a sling between the two bones. McMinn & Hutchings, Color Atlas of Human Anatomy, Year Book Med Pub, 1977
26 Ligaments of Note Posterior Sacro- iliac Considered the chief bond between the two bones. Consists of several bands. Travel from the posterior arches of the sacrum to the medial aspect of the ilia.
27 Inguinal Ligament Ligaments of Note Arises from the ASIS and extends caudally to the spine of the os pubis. McMinn & Hutchings, Color Atlas of Human Anatomy, Year Book Med Pub, 1977
28 Ligaments of Note Lesser or Anterior Sacro- sciatic Attaches the spine of the ischium to the lateral margin of the sacrum.
29 Ligaments of Note Greater or Posterior Sacro- sciatic Attaches the the posterior inferior spine of the ilium to the 4 th and 5 th transverse tubercles of the sacrum.
30 Ligaments of Note Ilio- lumbar Attaches the transverse processes of L 4 and L 5 to the anterior surface of the iliac crest. Gray s Anatomy, Bounty Books, 1977
31 Ligaments of Note Sacrotuberous Arises from the inferior lateral angle (ILA) of the sacrum and attaches on the ischial tuberosity. McMinn & Hutchings, Color Atlas of Human Anatomy, Year Book Med Pub, 1977
32 Ligaments of Note Sacrospinous Arises from the ishial spine and attaches on the sacrum. Forms part of the obturator foramen.
33 Ligaments of Note Ilio- femoral Arises from the AIIS and crosses the front of the joint to attach on the femoral head. Anderson, Grant s Atlas of Anatomy, Williams & Wilkins, 1983
34 Ligaments of Note Pubic Ligaments Anterior, posterior and superior. Names speak for themselves. Anderson, Grant s Atlas of Anatomy, Williams & Wilkins, 1983
35 Ligaments of Note Lumbo- sacral Arises from the transverse process of L 5 and attaches on the base of the sacrum.
36 Musculature of Note As mentioned, there are 45 muscles that attach somewhere on the pelvis. 16 attach on the ilium. 13 attach on the ischium. 16 attach on the pubes.
37 Musculature of Note Do not need to review the origin, insertion, and action of 45 muscles. Are soft tissue dysfunctions (tightness, strain, etc.) the cause of or are they an effect of pelvic and sacral dysfunctions?
38 Musculature of Note How do muscular issues become resolved without the use of Muscle Energy? Which muscle groups are most involved?
39 Transverse Abdominus Trunk Muscles Originates from the inguinal ligament, the anterior aspect of the iliac crest, and the lower six ribs. Inserts at the linea alba. Trunk stabilization.
40 Quadratus Lumborum Trunk Muscles Originates on the iliac crest and the TP s of the lower four lumbar vertebrae. Inserts on the TP s of the upper two lumbar vertebrae and the last rib. Prime mover for lateral flexion to the same side and spinal stabilization.
41 Hip Flexors Psoas, Iliacus, Rectus Femoris, Sartorius. Anderson, Grant s Atlas of Anatomy, Williams & Wilkins, 1983
42 Hip Flexors Psoas Originates on the last thoracic and all of the lumbar vertebrae. Inserts on the lesser trochanter of the femur. Important in initiating the advancement of the thigh during the early swing phase of walking.
43 Hip Flexors Iliacus Originates on the inner surface of the ilium and the inner sacrum near the ilium. Inserts with the psoas at the lesser trochanter of the femur. Strong hip joint flexor and stabilizer of the pelvis.
44 Hip Flexors Rectus Femoris Originates at the anterior inferior spine of the ilium. Inserts in a common tendon at the knee joint. Prime mover for hip flexion.
45 Hip Flexors Sartorius Originates on the anterior superior spine of the ilium. Inserts at the medial proximal tibia. Directly assists hip flexion, hip abduction, and hip external rotation.
46 Muscles of the Buttocks Six Outward Rotators Piriformis, obturator internus and externus, quadratus femoris, and the inferior and superior gemelli. All originate from the posterior pelvis and insert on the greater trochanter. All are responsible for external rotation. Anderson, Grant s Atlas of Anatomy, Williams & Wilkins, 1983
47 Muscles of the Buttocks Gluteus Maximus Originates at the outer surface of the ilium and the posterior sacrum near the ilium. Inserts on the posterior aspect of the femur. Responsible for hip extension, external rotation, and abduction. Anderson, Grant s Atlas of Anatomy, Williams & Wilkins, 1983
48 Muscles of the Buttocks Gluteus Medius and Minimus The medius originates at the outer ilium near the crest and the minimus originates from the lower, outer ilium. Both insert on the greater trochanter. Anderson, Grant s Atlas of Anatomy, Williams & Wilkins, 1983
49 Hamstrings Bicep Femoris, Semimembranosus, Semitendinosus All originate at the ischial tuberosity. The BF inserts at the lateral tibia and the fibular head; the ST inserts at the medial tibia; the SM inserts at the medial tibia. McMinn & Hutchings, Color Atlas of Human Anatomy, Year Book Med Pub, 1977
50 Adductors Gracilis, Adductor Longus, Adductor Brevis, Adductor Magnus Anderson, Grant s Atlas of Anatomy, Williams & Wilkins, 1983
51 Gracilis Adductors Originates on the lower symphasis pubis and the pubic arch. Inserts on the medial tibia, below the condyle. Adduction of the hip, along with flexion and internal rotation. Anderson, Grant s Atlas of Anatomy, Williams & Wilkins, 1983
52 Adductor Longus Adductors Originates at the front of the pubis. Inserts at the linea aspera in the middle 1/3 of the femur. Adducts the hip, along with flexion and internal rotation. Anderson, Grant s Atlas of Anatomy, Williams & Wilkins, 1983
53 Adductors Adductor Brevis Originates on the inferior ramus of the pubis. Inserts on the upper ½ of the linea aspera. Adduction of the hip. Anderson, Grant s Atlas of Anatomy, Williams & Wilkins, 1983
54 Adductors Adductor Magnus Originates on the front of the pubis, the ischium, and the ramus between the two. Inserts on the entire length of the linea aspera and the adductor tubercle. Adduction of the hip, along with internal rotation and flexion. Anderson, Grant s Atlas of Anatomy, Williams & Wilkins, 1983
55 Sacroiliac Joint Diarthrodial joint OR amphiarthrodial with diarthrodial characteristics. Auricular shaped, with the long leg meeting the short leg anteriorly.
56 Normal Mechanics vs. Pathomechanics
57 Normal Mechanics Pubic Motions Caliper Rotation Superior/ Inferior Shear
58 Normal Mechanics Iliosacral = ilium moving on the sacrum with the sacrum being the fixed point. Three types of motion- Caliper (flaring) Anterior and Posterior Rotation Superior and Inferior Shearing
59 Normal Mechanics Iliosacral Caliper motion The ilium moves posteriorly and laterally = outflare; OR, The ilium moves anteriorly and medially = inflare.
60 Iliosacral Normal Mechanics Anterior Rotation, referred to as an Anterior Innominate; OR, Posterior Rotation, referred to as a Posterior Innominate.
61 Iliosacral Normal Mechanics Superior/ Inferior Shearing, referred to as an Upslip or a Downslip.
62 Normal Mechanics Sacroiliac = sacrum moving on the ilium The ilia are the fixed points. Seated flexion and extension.
63 Normal Mechanics Sacroiliac When the trunk extends, the sacrum flexes. When the trunk flexes, the sacrum extends. When the sacrum rotates, L 5 rotates in the opposite direction.
64 Sacroiliac Normal Mechanics There are three major axes of motion: Horizontal = sacral flexion and extension; Vertical = sacral vertical shear; and Oblique = sacral torsion
65 Pathomechanics Once we agree or understand that there is motion occurring at these joints, no matter how minimal, then we can agree or understand, that with pathology, these joints can become stuck, or dysfunctional.
66 Pathomechanics That being said, we can follow the McKenzie model of dysfunction. Pathology can occur when there is abnormal stress on normal tissue or when there is normal stress on abnormal tissue.
67 Pathomechanics Abnormal stress on normal tissue essentially involves some type and level of trauma.
68 Pathomechanics Normal stress on abnormal tissue essentially involves normal stresses on dysfunctional tissue.
69 Biomechanics of Walking Biomechanics of Walking At heel strike, there is posterior ilial rotation and a forward sacral torsion on the weight bearing side.
70 Biomechanics of Walking There is essentially no motion in the pelvis on the non- weight bearing side as the ilium remains anteriorly rotated.
71 Biomechanics of Walking Biomechanics of Walking At the mid- point of the cycle, the ilium on the weight bearing side begins to move anteriorly, with the sacral torsion on that side at maximum.
72 Biomechanics of Walking There has still not been any change on the non- weight bearing side.
73 Biomechanics of Walking As the opposite limb strikes the ground, the original weight bearing side changes from posterior to anterior ilial rotation and sacral torsion is eliminated.
74 Biomechanics of Walking Biomechanics of Walking The new weight bearing side now assumes the ilial and sacral changes previously mentioned.
Copyright The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Reprinted by permission. The Hip Joint and Pelvic Girdle Chapter 9 The Hip Joint and Pelvic Girdle Structural Kinesiology R.T. Floyd, Ed.D, ATC, CSCS Hip joint
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