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Anconeus Anatomy: Origin, Insertion, Action, Innervation

Anconeus origin, insertion, action, and innervation.

Anconeus

O, I, A of the Anconeus

Origin: Posterior aspect of the lateral epicondyle of humerus.
Insertion: Lateral aspect the olecranon process extending to the lateral surface of the ulna body.
Actions: Extension of the forearm at the elbow
Innervation: C7, C8, Radial Nerve
Vascular Supply: Profunda brachii artery from the brachial artery

Primary Actions of the Anconeus:

The anconeus does not have a primary action

Secondary Actions of the Anconeus:

1. Flexion of the forearm at the elbow

  Agonists: Triceps Brachii

  Antagonists: Biceps Brachii, Brachialis, Brachioradialis

anconeus-fea

Information about cause and effect of anconeus pain:

Anconeus Muscle: Elbow Pain


Musculoskeletal Anatomy Flashcards

Musculoskeletal Anatomy Flashcards Musculoskeletal Flashcards Are you a student or professional therapist who needs to brush up on the musculoskeletal system? Dr. Joseph E. Muscolino DC has developed a comprehensive set of flashcards that will help develop a mind's picture of exactly where the muscles lie under the skin. A highly recommended study aid for students. Great for non students who want an easy comprehensive anatomy guide.

Anatomy Coloring Book

coloring_book

The Anatomy Coloring Book is one of the best study and reference books for beginning anatomy students. The diagrams are clearly labeled and allow you to see the relationship and placement of the various structures of the body. You will also be surprised how the act of coloring will help with recall. But this is not just a beginners book, it is also great for practitioners and therapists to have on hand to use with clients and patients to use as a visual reference.

Basic Clinical Massage Therapy

basic_clinical_massa

Out of the scores of books in my office Basic Clinical Massage Therapy is by far the most referenced book in my library. The musculoskeletal system is overlaid on human models allowing you to learn the precise location, origin and insertions of each muscle. The models are pictured in various poses throughout the book which also helps you visualize muscles in motion and their actions relationship with the skeletal structure and other muscles. Though it is written for massage therapists, it is an excellent book for anyone who wants to learn about the muscular system. MT's will benefit from recommended treatments for each muscle.

 

References:

The Trigger Point Therapy Workbook – Claire Davies, Amber Davies, and David G. Simons

Basic Clinical Massage Therapy: Integrating Anatomy and Treatment – James H. Clay and David M. Pounds

Trigger Point Therapy for Myofascial Pain – Donna Finando and Steven Finando