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Ke’La Porter, Carolina Quintana, and Matthew Hoch

neuromuscular control during a dripping task, more specifically increased knee valgus. Assessing this neurocognitive domain may be useful in identifying athletes with reduced neuromuscular control. Athletes who performed poorer on baseline neurocognitive assessments also demonstrated knee kinetics and

Open access

Robert C. Lynall, Rachel S. Johnson, Landon B. Lempke, and Julianne D. Schmidt

neurocognitive assessments may be predictive of musculoskeletal injury risk, 10 and athletes who tore their anterior cruciate ligament had slower preinjury RT than those who did not. 11 These results suggest RT may provide important information about musculoskeletal injury risk, and it is possible a more

Open access

Christopher P. Tomczyk, George Shaver, and Tamerah N. Hunt

. College athletes who present with anxiety at baseline may be susceptible to decreased performance on neurocognitive assessments, specifically in the domain of reaction time (simple and complex). 5 – 7 Only Bailey et al 5 specifically looked at the concussion baseline assessment, but Williams and