International Journal of Yoga
Users online: 354 
Ahead of print | Login 
Home Bookmark this page Print this page Email this page Small font sizeDefault font size Increase font size 
About us Editors Current Issue Past Issues Instructions submission Subscribe Advertise

   Table of Contents     
Year : 2022  |  Volume : 15  |  Issue : 1  |  Page : 3-11
The effects of yoga on cardiovascular risk factors among patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus: Systematic review and meta-analysis

1 Department of Physiotherapy, Guru Jambheshwar University of Science and Technology, Hisar, Haryana, India
2 Mother Teresa Saket College of Physiotherapy, Panchkula, Haryana, India

Click here for correspondence address and email

Date of Submission17-Sep-2021
Date of Decision04-Jan-2022
Date of Acceptance21-Jan-2022
Date of Web Publication21-Mar-2022


Type 2 diabetes mellitus (T2DM) is a fastest evolving metabolic disorder and India houses second highest number of patients with diabetes after China. Cardiovascular diseases are the major cause of mortality among patients with T2DM. Yoga is an ancient Indian practice that proves to be effective for patients with diabetes. The present systematic review and meta-analysis has been conducted to see the benefits of yoga on blood pressure, lipid profile, and anthropometric measures among patients with T2DM. The articles were extracted from three databases - PubMed, The Cochrane library, and Google scholar. Only English language articles, with PEDro score≥6, were included in the current study. The duplicates were removed using Mendeley. Fourteen randomized controlled trials (RCTs) and three 3 non-RCTs were included in the analysis. The meta-analysis was done using Review Manager 5.3. The results reveal that yoga is effect in improving blood pressure (P<0.01), lipid profile (P<0.01) except HDL (P=0.06), and anthropometric measures (P<0.01) except waist-hip ratio (P=0.79). Heterogeneity was also high for most of the variables. It may be concluded from the results that the yoga is effective in improving of blood pressure, lipid profile, and anthropometric measures. However, high heterogeneity sought the need of more high quality RCTs to affirm these findings.

Keywords: Hypertension, lipid profile, type 2 diabetes mellitus, yoga

How to cite this article:
Anuradha, Rojaria NS, Kaur J, Saini M. The effects of yoga on cardiovascular risk factors among patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus: Systematic review and meta-analysis. Int J Yoga 2022;15:3-11

How to cite this URL:
Anuradha, Rojaria NS, Kaur J, Saini M. The effects of yoga on cardiovascular risk factors among patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus: Systematic review and meta-analysis. Int J Yoga [serial online] 2022 [cited 2023 Mar 22];15:3-11. Available from:

   Introduction Top

Type 2 diabetes mellitus (T2DM) is a metabolic disease which is increasing at alarming rate. It is characterized by increase in the blood glucose level. This increase in blood glucose leads to multisystem complications in the human body.[1] T2DM mostly exist in deadly quartet which include glucose intolerance, hypertension (HTN), obesity, and hypertriglyceridemia.[2] A recent cohort study stated that DM at baseline is a significant predictor of HTN incidence with odds ratio, 3.14 and 95% confidence interval, 2.17–4.54.[3] Obesity and DM goes hands-on-hands. Recent study has revealed that nearly 90% patients of T2DM are either obese or overweight.[4] Hypertriglyceridemia is common among patients with diabetes. This quadrant is the major risk factor for the development of cardiovascular disease. Therefore, the control of this quadrant among the patient with T2DM is the major concern as cardiovascular disease is the leading cause of mortality among Indians.[5]

Yoga is the ancient Indian practice which gains universal recognition after the celebration of World yoga day in 2015. Extensive literature support the benefit of Yoga on blood glucose,[6] HTN,[7],[8] obesity,[9] and lipid profile[10],[11] among patients with T2DM. This literature mostly includes small trials, with poor quality, and with inconclusive results. This lack their capability to generate the quality evidence to support the practice of yoga among these patients. Available systematic reviews and meta-analysis have included data up to 2015.[12],[13],[14] However, most of the quality research are of after 2015 after the introduction of world yoga day. Therefore, this systematic review and meta-analysis are conducted to see the benefit of yoga therapy on major cardiovascular risk factors such as HTN, lipid profile, and anthropometric measures among patients with T2DM so that strong evidence can be generated through the pooled analysis of quality trials.

   Methods Top

This meta-analysis and systematic review was performed as per the Preferred Reporting Items for Systematic reviews and Meta-analysis (PRISMA) guidelines.

Search strategy

The search strategy was drafted by two authors (MS and A) by doing extensive search of the articles related to the topic. Mesh terms were also taken into consideration while drafting the search strategy. Any query was discussed with another two authors (JK and NS). Three databases (PubMed, The Cochrane Library, and Google scholar) were searched systematically from inception to till August, 31 2021 by the two authors independently (MS and A) Only human trial and English language were taken as filter. The search strategy for one database is available in [Table 1].
Table 1: Search strategy for PubMed database

Click here to view

Study selection process

The study selection process was done independently by the two authors (MS and A). MS and A consulted JK and NS, respectively, for any doubt in selection of articles. Final decision of inclusion and exclusion was taken by the mutual consent by all the four authors (MS, A, JK, NS). The duplicates were removed through Mendeley database. After the removal of duplicates, the remaining articles were screened on the basis of eligibility criteria. Then, the full-text of all the eligible articles was printed out. The full-text articles were also screened again on the basis of same eligibility criteria. The rejected full text articles were also screened again to recover any potential neglect.

Eligibility criteria

The eligibility criteria were decided as per Participants, Intervention, Control, Outcome, and study design (PICOS).

  1. The study must be conducted on patients with T2DM (P)
  2. The study examining and comparing the yoga intervention (asana or pranayama or meditation) with other usual care or control or placebo group (I and C)
  3. The study evaluating and comparing at least one of the outcome measure (O)
  4. The randomized control trial (RCT), randomized cross-over studies, cluster-randomized control trial, or quasi-experimental trials were included (S).

Exclusion criteria

  1. The study participants having other comorbid state such as diabetic nephropathy and retinopathy.
  2. Unavailability of data in mean ± standard deviation (SD) will be excluded (only for meta-analysis)
  3. PEDro score <6.

Data extraction and management

The above mentioned data were extracted from the included studies by the two authors independently (MS and A) and any query was discussed with the another two authors (JK and NS). Data were extracted on the excel sheet prepared as per PRISMA guidelines. The following categories were decided: (1) Bibliometric data (Author's name, year of publication, continent/country, and study duration), (2) study design, (3) study participants data (age/gender, sample size, and sampling method), (4) Intervention detail (Type, frequency, and duration of yoga), (5) Control group detail (Type-usual care/placebo etc., frequency, and duration), and (6) Outcome measures (blood pressure-systolic blood pressure and diastolic blood pressure (SBP and DBP); Anthropometric measures-body weight (BW), body mass index (BMI), waist-hip ratio (WHR), and waist circumference (WC); lipid profile-total cholesterol (TC), triglycerides (TG), high-density lipoprotein (HDL), and low-density lipoprotein (LDL).

The corresponding author of the full-text eligible studies was contacted to retrieve any missing data through E-mail. Wherever the data were missing for SD then it was imputed as per Cochrane Handbook for Systematic Reviews of Intervention. The data for TC and triglyceride were converted using the software to bring homogeneity in the units.

Data items

The primary outcomes for the study were blood pressure, i.e., SBP and DBP and total lipid profile i.e., TC, TG, HDL, and LDL. The secondary outcome measure was anthropometric i.e., BW, BMI, WHR, and WC.

Assessment of quality of individual study

The methodological quality of individual study was assessed through the PEDro rating scale. It is a reliable[15] and valid[16] score for the measurement of methodological quality of RCTs. It is an 11-items score having maximum score of 11. A score of 6 or more is considered as high quality; while a score <5 is considered a fair and a score below 3 is considered poor.

Study risk of bias assessment

Assessment of risk of bias of individual study as well as across the studies was evaluated using Review Manager 5.3 (RevMan version 5.3; The Nordic Cochrane Centre, Copenhagen, Denmark). Risk of bias of the individual study was evaluated through Cochrane Collaboration's modified tool. It consists of seven items: “random sequence generation, allocation concealment, selective reporting, blinding of participants and personnel, blinding of outcome assessment, incomplete outcome data, and other sources of bias.” On the basis of these items, the study can be classified as high risk, low risk, or unclear risk. Assessment of risk of bias across the studies was evaluated through the heterogeneity analysis. Funnel plot was also plotted and analysed for publication bias.

Statistical analysis

It was also done using Review Manager 5.3 (RevMan 5.3) which is a Cochrane Collaboration's software for systemic reviews and meta-analysis. Weighted mean difference (WMD), 95% CI and overall effect was computed by feeding data for mean, SD and total number subjects for both control and diabetic group. Forest plots for each outcome measure were also produced. Significance level was set at 0.05. Random model was used for the analysis. Heterogeneity was tested using I2 statistics. Heterogeneity of “0%–25% was considered as low heterogeneity, 26%–75% as moderate heterogeneity and 76%–100% as substantial heterogeneity” in I2 test. If the I2 value is >50% then sensitivity analysis was performed. Additional analysis such as sensitivity and subgroup analysis was also performed as per the availability of the data.

   Results Top

Search results

Total 32568 studies were found after the advance search in three databases: PubMed, Cochrane Library, and Google scholar by two authors (MS and A) independently. 848 were removed due to duplication using Mendeley software. Title and abstract of remaining 31720 studies were evaluated on the basis of eligibility criteria. After initial scanning, 31704 records were excluded as not meeting inclusion criteria. Remaining 46 full text articles were scanned independently by two authors for eligibility. From these articles, 29 were excluded due to reasons as mentioned in [Figure 1]. Excluded studies were also scanned by another two authors (JK and NS) to retrieve any potential neglect. [Figure 1] showed the flow diagram of the study. Total 17 studies were included qualitative analysis (systematic review)[11],[17],[18],[19],[20],[21],[22],[23],[24],[25],[26],[27],[28],[29],[30],[31],[32] and 15 were considered for quantitative analysis (meta-analysis) as data for mean ± SD was not available for two studies.[17],[20]
Figure 1: Flow diagram of study as per PRISMA guidelines

Click here to view

Study characteristics and study quality

The characteristics of included studies is represented in [Supplementary Table 1]. As shown in table, 13 were RCT, 1 was randomized cross-over study, 3 were nonRCT. 13 studies were from India, 1 each from England, USA, Australia, and Cuba. Six studies were having PEDro 6 and 7 was scored by another 6 studies. 8 and 9 scoring on PEDro was obtained by 1 study each. In 17 studies, total 1725 patients with T2DM were included. 804 were in experimental group and 807 were in the control group. The total duration of the yoga protocol was immediate, 2 months, 40 days, and 45 days in 1 study each. One study has not mentioned about the duration of the protocol. In 8 studies, the yoga protocol was given for 3 months. 6 months and 9 months of yoga protocol were given in one study each.

The duration of one session of yoga was very variable among the studies. It was from immediate to 2 h, as shown in [Supplementary Table 1]. Yogic intervention is also variable. Pranayama, asana, suryanamaskara, hath yoga, prayer, deep breathing, Debts Recovery Appellate Tribunals, quick reaction team etc., were given as yogic intervention. Control group has given the nonyogic intervention. Two studies[28],[30] have given sham yoga to the control group. Only two studies[11],[20] have taken follow-up of the participants. Two studies have not provided the mean ± SD.[17],[20] The insignificant improvement was found only in two studies.[20],[30] Rest of the studies has shown significant improvement in at least one of the outcome measure.

Results for primary outcome

Blood pressure

Total eight studies have taken blood pressure as outcome measure. Among these two studies have not reported about the mean ± SD. Therefore, the forest plot was produced using six studies [Figure 2]. The results show the significant reduction of SBP and DBP in yoga group in comparison to the control group (P = 0.002) with WMD = −4.77 and −3.00, respectively. However, the heterogeneity was moderate i.e., 57% and 68% respectively for SBP and DBP. Sensitivity analysis by removing two studies[17],[20],[25],[28] has decreased the heterogeneity, as shown in [Supplementary Figure 1].
Figure 2: Forest plot for blood pressure

Click here to view

Lipid profile

Total cholesterol

Total nine and ten studies for TC and TG, respectively, and eight studies each for HDL and LDL were included for meta-analysis [Figure 3]. The analysis reveals the significant improvement in TC, TG, and LDL with P = 0.001, 0.003, and 0.001; WMD = −1.52, −1.38, and −2.04 respectively. However, the heterogeneity was substantial i.e., 98% for TC, TG, and LDL. The results for HDL were also in favor of Yoga therapy. However, the difference was not significant (P = 0.06). Removal of single or many studies has not changed the heterogeneity to the significant level.
Figure 3: Forest plot for lipid profile

Click here to view

Anthropometric measures

Total four, eight, and two studies were found for BW, BMI, and WHR, respectively [Figure 4]. The results were in favor of Yoga therapy. However, it was not significant for WHR (P = 0.79). The WMD was −2.59, −1.22, −0.01 for BW, BMI, and WHR, respectively [Figure 4]. The heterogeneity was moderate to substantial (>70%). The sensitivity analysis revealed that the heterogeneity reduces to the significant level by keeping the studies with 3 months duration only. This has reduced the heterogeneity to significant level [Supplementary Figure 2].
Figure 4: Forest plot for anthropometric measures

Click here to view

Publication bias and risk of bias

The publication bias is represented through funnel plot [Figure 5]. No publication bias was found for BP, TC, and TG. However, funnel plot analysis showed the publication bias for LDL, HDL, BW, BMI, and WHR. The risk of bias graph and summary is represented in [Figure 6].
Figure 5: Funnel Plots

Click here to view
Figure 6: Risk of bias assessment

Click here to view

   Discussion Top

This systematic review and meta-analysis was performed to explore the effect of yoga on cardiovascular risk factors among patients with T2DM. The primary outcomes measures were SBP, DBP, TC, TG, HDL, and LDL. The secondary outcome measures were BW, BMI, WHR, and WC. The findings of the meta-analysis reveal that the yoga is beneficial in improving all the outcome measures. However, the results are not significant for WHR and HDL. Heterogeneity was also high for these variables. The sensitivity analysis does not affect the results in term of heterogeneity and significance level for these variables. Various reviews[31] have also discussed the benefit of yoga intervention among patients with T2DM. Many systematic reviews and meta-analysis has also evaluated the benefit of yoga for the patients with T2DM.[12],[13],[14],[33],[34] Our results are in agreement with this literature. However, our study is superior to the existing literature as their database search is bound up to 2015 and we have searched up to August, 2021. Therefore, we are able to get more recent and quality articles as most of the quality research in yoga therapy is after the introduction of world yoga day in 2015. Our meta-analysis results are based upon the 15 trial and among these 13 were RCTs. This is the biggest strength of this yoga based meta-analysis. Second, we have included studies which have PEDro score ≥6 which strengthen the evidence generated by this systematic review and meta-analysis.

There are a few limitations of this systematic review and meta-analysis. First, high heterogeneity for study variables. This is the biggest limitation. This may be because of the methodological variations among the studies. Secondly, the maximum studies which we are able to get are from India. This is because yoga is an ancient Indian practice and Indian are more aware about its true concept and benefits. However, Yoga gains universal recognition after the celebration of world yoga day. Now the good quality trials are coming from around the world. Finally, we get few studies for each subgroup analysis this could be the limitation of the study.

Future scope

These results of this study could be taken as ground for future RCT. The study also sought the need of more trial on anthropometric measures as we get a few studies on BW, WC, and WHR, and these studies are also having publication bias as revealed through the funnel plots. The anthropometric measures are important risk factor for cardiovascular diseases; therefore, more high quality studies are required for the effect of yoga on anthropometric measures among patients with T2DM. Further, the inclusion of more homogenous studies in future meta-analysis may reduce the heterogeneity.

Clinical significance

This meta-analysis generates the evidence for the effectiveness of yoga intervention in the reduction of blood pressure, lipid profile, and anthropometric measures. These three are important risk factors for the cardiovascular disease. This may help the yoga instructors for evidence-based practice for the benefit of patients with T2DM.

   Conclusions Top

It may be concluded from the results that the yoga is effective in reduction of blood pressure, lipid profile, and anthropometric measure for patients with T2DM. However, higher heterogeneity in forest plot analysis sought the requirement of large scale good quality RCT. The good quality trial of long duration is also warranted as maximum trial which we get is of short duration (≤3 months).

Ethical clearance

No ethical clearance is required.


This work has been submitted at Guru Jambheshwar University of Science and Technology, Hisar for the partial fulfilment for the degree of Maters of Science (Yoga therapy and Science) by the first author.

Financial support and sponsorship


Conflicts of interest

There are no conflicts of interest.

   References Top

Forbes JM, Cooper ME. Mechanisms of diabetic complications. Physiol Rev 2013;93:137-88.  Back to cited text no. 1
Kaplan NM. The deadly Quartet: Upper-body obesity, glucose intolerence, Hypertriglyceridemia, and Hypertension. Arch Intern Med 1989;149:1514-20.  Back to cited text no. 2
Tsimihodimos V, Gonzalez-Villalpando C, Meigs JB, Ferrannini E. Hypertension and diabetes mellitus: Coprediction and time trajectories. Hypertension 2018;71:422-8.  Back to cited text no. 3
Bramante CT, Lee CJ, Gudzune KA. Treatment of obesity in patients with diabetes. Diabetes Spectr 2017;30:237-43.  Back to cited text no. 4
Abdul-Aziz AA, Desikan P, Prabhakaran D, Schroeder LF. Tackling the burden of cardiovascular diseases in India: The essential diagnostics list. Circ Cardiovasc Qual Outcomes 2019;12:1-4.  Back to cited text no. 5
Chimkode SM, Kumaran SD, Kanhere VV, Shivanna R. Effect of yoga on blood glucose levels in patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus. J Clin Diagn Res 2015;9:C01-3.  Back to cited text no. 6
Gowtham L, Vasanthi B, Jayshree N, Mini Jacob S. Yoga on RBC morphology for diabetics and hypertensive patients 51 original article Indian. Indian J Physiol Pharmacol 2018;62:51-8.  Back to cited text no. 7
Cohen DL, Division H. Yoga and hypertension. J Yoga Phys Ther 2013;3:1-6.  Back to cited text no. 8
Tikhe AS, Pailoor S, Metri K, Ganpat TS, Ramarao NH. Yoga: Managing overweight in mid-life T2DM. J Midlife Health 2015;6:81-4.  Back to cited text no. 9
Nagarathna R, Tyagi R, Kaur G, Vendan V, Acharya IN, Anand A, et al. Efficacy of a validated yoga protocol on dyslipidemia in diabetes patients: NMB-2017 India trial. Medicines (Basel) 2019;6:E100.  Back to cited text no. 10
Shantakumari N, Sequeira S, El deeb R. Effects of a yoga intervention on lipid profiles of diabetes patients with dyslipidemia. Indian Heart J 2013;65:127-31.  Back to cited text no. 11
Innes KE, Selfe TK. Yoga for adults with type 2 diabetes: A systematic review of controlled trials. J Diabetes Res 2016;2016:6979370.  Back to cited text no. 12
Cui J, Yan JH, Yan LM, Pan L, Le JJ, Guo YZ. Effects of yoga in adults with type 2 diabetes mellitus: A meta-analysis. J Diabetes Investig 2017;8:201-9.  Back to cited text no. 13
Thind H, Lantini R, Balletto BL, Donahue ML, Salmoirago-Blotcher E, Bock BC, et al. The effects of yoga among adults with type 2 diabetes: A systematic review and meta-analysis. Prev Med 2017;105:116-26.  Back to cited text no. 14
Maher CG, Sherrington C, Herbert RD, Moseley AM, Elkins M. Reliability of the PEDro scale for rating quality of randomized controlled trials. Phys Ther 2003;83:713-21.  Back to cited text no. 15
de Morton NA. The PEDro scale is a valid measure of the methodological quality of clinical trials: A demographic study. Aust J Physiother 2009;55:129-33.  Back to cited text no. 16
Singh S, Kyizom T, Singh KP, Tandon OP, Madhu SV. Influence of pranayamas and yoga-asanas on serum insulin, blood glucose and lipid profile in type 2 diabetes. Indian J Clin Biochem 2008;23:365-8.  Back to cited text no. 17
Gordon LA, Morrison EY, McGrowder DA, Young R, Fraser YT, Zamora EM, et al. Effect of exercise therapy on lipid profile and oxidative stress indicators in patients with type 2 diabetes. BMC Complement Altern Med 2008;8:21.  Back to cited text no. 18
Skoro-Kondza L, Tai SS, Gadelrab R, Drincevic D, Greenhalgh T. Community based yoga classes for type 2 diabetes: An exploratory randomised controlled trial. BMC Health Serv Res 2009;9:33.  Back to cited text no. 19
Nagarathna R, Usharani MR, Rao AR, Chaku R, Kulkarni R, Nagendra HR. Efficacy of yoga based life style modification program on Medication score and lipid profile in type 2 diabetes – A randomized control study. Int J Diabetes Dev Ctries 2012;32:122-30.  Back to cited text no. 20
Vaishali K, Kumar KV, Adhikari P, UnniKrishnan B. Effects of yoga-based program on glycosylated hemoglobin level serum lipid profile in community dwelling elderly subjects with chronic type 2 diabetes mellitus – A randomized controlled trial. Phys Occup Ther Geriatr 2012;30:22-30.  Back to cited text no. 21
Beena RK, Sreekumaran E. Yogic practice and diabetes mellitus in geriatric patients. Int J Yoga 2013;6:47-54.  Back to cited text no. 22
Mullur RS, Ames D. Impact of a 10 minute seated yoga practice in the management of diabetes. J Yoga Phys Ther 2016;6:1000224.  Back to cited text no. 23
Dasappa H, Fathima FN, Prabhakar R. Effectiveness of yoga program in the management of diabetes using community health workers in the urban slums of Bangalore city: A non-randomized controlled trial. J Family Med Prim Care 2016;5:619-24.  Back to cited text no. 24
[PUBMED]  [Full text]  
Sreedevi A, Gopalakrishnan UA, Karimassery Ramaiyer S, Kamalamma L. A Randomized controlled trial of the effect of yoga and peer support on glycaemic outcomes in women with type 2 diabetes mellitus: A feasibility study. BMC Complement Altern Med 2017;17:100.  Back to cited text no. 25
Mondal S, Kundu B, Saha S. Yoga as a therapeutic intervention for the management of type 2 diabetes mellitus. Int J Yoga 2018;11:129-38.  Back to cited text no. 26
[PUBMED]  [Full text]  
Hegde SV, Adhikari P, Kotian SM, Shastry R. Effects of yoga versus sham yoga on oxidative stress, glycemic status, and anthropometry in type 2 diabetes mellitus: A single-blinded randomized pilot study. Int J Yoga Therap 2020;30:33-9.  Back to cited text no. 27
Viswanathan V, Sivakumar S, Sai Prathiba A, Devarajan A, George L, Kumpatla S. Effect of yoga intervention on biochemical, oxidative stress markers, inflammatory markers and sleep quality among subjects with type 2 diabetes in South India: Results from the SATYAM project. Diabetes Res Clin Pract 2021;172:108644.  Back to cited text no. 28
Ramamoorthi R, Gahreman D, Skinner T, Moss S. Development of sham yoga poses to assess the benefits of yoga in future randomized controlled trial studies. Life (Basel) 2021;11:130.  Back to cited text no. 29
McDermott KA, Rao MR, Nagarathna R, Murphy EJ, Burke A, Nagendra RH, et al. A yoga intervention for type 2 diabetes risk reduction: A pilot randomized controlled trial. BMC Complement Altern Med 2014;14:212.  Back to cited text no. 30
Sharma S, Bhardwaj S, Jangir S, Gupta B. Influence of yoga on status of lipid indices in type 2 diabetes mellitus subjects. International Journal of Diabetes in Developing Countries. 2020;40:410-5.  Back to cited text no. 31
Sarika K, Kumar H, Balakrishnan V, Sundaram K. Impact of Integrated Amrita Meditation® technique on stress in type 2 diabetic patients. Indian Journal of Medical Research. 2020;152:508-14.  Back to cited text no. 32
Kumar V, Jagannathan A, Philip M, Thulasi A, Angadi P, Raghuram N. Role of yoga for patients with type II diabetes mellitus: A systematic review and meta-analysis. Complementary Therapies in Medicine. 2016;25:104-12.  Back to cited text no. 33
Jayawardena R, Ranasinghe P, Chathuranga T, Atapattu PM, Misra A. The benefits of yoga practice compared to physical exercise in the management of type 2 Diabetes Mellitus: A systematic review and meta-analysis. Diabetes and Metabolic Syndrome: Clinical Research and Reviews. 2018;12:795-805.  Back to cited text no. 34

Correspondence Address:
Minaxi Saini
Mother Teresa Saket College of Physiotherapy, Chandi Mandir, Panchkula - 134 107, Haryana
Login to access the Email id

Source of Support: None, Conflict of Interest: None

DOI: 10.4103/ijoy.ijoy_151_21

Rights and Permissions


  [Figure 1], [Figure 2], [Figure 3], [Figure 4], [Figure 5], [Figure 6]

  [Table 1]


    Similar in PUBMED
    Search Pubmed for
    Search in Google Scholar for
  Related articles
    Email Alert *
    Add to My List *
* Registration required (free)  

    Article Figures
    Article Tables

 Article Access Statistics
    PDF Downloaded931    
    Comments [Add]    

Recommend this journal