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Jennifer M. Medina McKeon and Patrick O. McKeon

more favorable than studies with more risk of bias. 2 Ultimately, from the SOR perspective, evidence that is generated from patient-oriented outcomes, and has little risk of bias, is ranked higher. Finally, there are elements of quantity and consistency that have to be incorporated into the SOR

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Lucas C. Bianco

rehabilitation sessions two times per week with the physical therapist when she started to complete functional exercises and MBI with the athletic trainer at her job site. Outcomes Knee Injury and Osteoarthritis Outcome Scale When assessing patient-oriented outcomes of individuals following TKA, the Knee Injury

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Patrick O. McKeon and Jennifer M. Medina McKeon

clinical practice is to make appropriate decisions regarding patient care, leading to improvement in patient outcomes. Patient-oriented outcomes include injury risk reduction, safe return to play, enhanced health-related quality-of-life, and the freedom to participate in meaningful life situations and

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J.C. Andersen and Heather VanOpdorp

allow for the identification of meaning relationships between SDH and CLBP prevalence and/or patient-oriented outcomes. However, the ROB analyses did reveal that those outcomes and/or studies classified as “high ROB” were due to confounding (24%) followed by inadequate disclosure or unsatisfactory

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Erik A. Wikstrom and Patrick O. McKeon

change the predictors of treatment success. Clinical Implications The CPR developed in this study rely upon clinician- and patient-oriented outcome measures that are readily available to practicing clinicians. Specifically, taking the time to assess weight-bearing dorsiflexion and single-limb balance can

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Cameron J. Powden, Rachel M. Koldenhoven, Janet E. Simon, John J. Fraser, Adam B. Rosen, Abbis Jaffri, Andrew B. Mitchell, and Christopher J. Burcal

addition, this investigation only focused on patient-oriented outcomes. The inclusion of disease-oriented outcomes would enhance the understanding of patients with CAI response to intervention and the relationship between patient- and disease-oriented impairments. To enhance and build upon our responder

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Nathan Oakes and Jennifer M. Medina McKeon

of a UCL injury demonstrated positive results in the patient-oriented outcomes of RTP and RTSP rates with a better chance of success for athletes with an incomplete tear (grade 1 and grade 2 sprains), as well as proximal tears compared to distal. Further, there were high rates of successful results

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Devin S. Kielur and Cameron J. Powden

similar outcomes to establish consistency as well as patient-oriented outcomes for short-term or long-term success. Conclusions This synthesis and meta-analysis suggest that CTF has no effect on DFROM when compared with control groups of ROM activities. Moderate DFROM improvements were identified with pre

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Johanna M. Hoch, Cori W. Sinnott, Kendall P. Robinson, William O. Perkins, and Jonathan W. Hartman

aid in the identification of individuals who are at risk for re-injury or other negative consequences. Clinician-oriented and patient-oriented outcomes can be used to examine the effects of a health condition on the domains of function and to determine treatment effectiveness. 3 Patient-oriented

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Jordan Jacobson, Cale Chaltron, David Sherman, and Neal R. Glaviano

suggesting an occlusion pressure as low as 50 mmHg being effective in the attenuation of muscle atrophy and strength. 1 Since this article mainly addressed disease-oriented outcomes, there are still gaps in determining the use of LL-BFR in improving patient-oriented outcomes such as recovery time, pain, and