Search Results

You are looking at 91 - 100 of 327 items for :

Clear All
Restricted access

* Brittany Dowling * Tyler W.D. Muddle * Nathaniel D.M. Jenkins * 1 04 2020 10 03 2020 36 2 68 75 10.1123/jab.2019-0235 jab.2019-0235 Trunk–Pelvis Kinematics Variability During Gait and Its Association With Trunk Muscle Endurance in Patients With Chronic Low Back Pain Rasool Bagheri * Ismail

Restricted access

Avulsion of the Pelvis Verle Valentine MD Rebecca L. Carl * MD 3 2012 17 17 2 2 5 5 9 9 10.1123/ijatt.17.2.5 Injury Prevention & Performance Enhancement Core Stability, Part 2: The Core-Extremity Link Monique Mokha PhD, ATC Marisa A. Colston * PhD, ATC 3 2012 17 17 2 2 10 10 15 15 10.1123/ijatt.17

Restricted access

During Single-Leg Hopping Justin P. Waxman * Kevin R. Ford * Anh-Dung Nguyen * Jeffrey B. Taylor * 1 02 2018 34 1 65 75 10.1123/jab.2017-0144 jab.2017-0144 Sex-Specific Relationships Between Hip Strength and Hip, Pelvis, and Trunk Kinematics in Healthy Runners James J. Hannigan * Louis R

Restricted access

Heather K. Vincent, Laura A. Zdziarski, Kyle Fallgatter, Giorgio Negron, Cong Chen, Trevor Leavitt, MaryBeth Horodyski, Joseph G. Wasser and Kevin R. Vincent

, handheld bottles restrict natural motion of the control elbow, minimize trunk-to-pelvis crossover, and shift the COM for stability. Partially full bottles introduce a complicating factor of sloshing when moved. Sloshing fluid mass from bottles in the hand or worn at the waist creates momentum forces that

Restricted access

Deborah A. Jehu, Yves Lajoie and Nicole Paquet

anterior and posterior edges of each obstacle and was used to calculate clearance. An estimate of the displacement of the pelvis center of mass in the medial–lateral direction (displacement of the pelvis ML-COM) was calculated by averaging the medial–lateral displacement of the anterior and posterior

Restricted access

Billy Chun-Lung So, Calvin Hong-Nin Yuen, Ken Long-Hin Tung, Sheena Lam, Sammy Lan Cheng, Zina Wing-Lam Hung, Rainy Wai-Kwan Leung and Grace Pui-Yuk Szeto

Deep water running research to date has mainly focused on its cardiovascular effects. 2 , 10 Kaneda et al 8 has reported increased obliquus externus abdominis and erector spinae (ES) muscle activity for trunk and pelvis control during DWR compared with walking on land (LW). However, that study did

Restricted access

Allison L. Kinney, Matthew Giel, Brady Harre, Kyle Heffner, Timothy McCullough, Maria Savino, Alexi Scott and Joaquin A. Barrios

Sufficiently high levels of muscle activation are required for the development of muscle strength. To enhance athletic performance or rehabilitation therapies related to the lumbar region, the musculature of the hips, pelvis, and trunk is often a primary exercise target. 1 Furthermore, “core

Restricted access

Emmanuel Jacobs, Ann Hallemans, Jan Gielen, Luc Van den Dries, Annouk Van Moorsel, Jonas Rutgeerts and Nathalie A. Roussel

in pelvis, hip, knee, and ankle (dynamic aspects of the exercise); and the mean joint angular position over the performed step (static/posture during the exercise). A PCA was performed to explore the variance in the selected kinematic variables and to reduce the high number of available parameters. A

Restricted access

Matt Greig

define the pelvis (anterior superior iliac spine, posterior superior iliac spine, and each greater trochanter), each thigh (lateral knee, medial knee, and a plate-mounted 4-marker cluster), each shank (lateral ankle, medial ankle, and plate-mounted 4-marker cluster), and each foot (calcaneus, fifth

Restricted access

Guillaume Mornieux, Elmar Weltin, Monika Pauls, Franz Rott and Albert Gollhofer

suit that would functionally support the trunk over the pelvis and leg could be a solution to avoid trunk positioning in the opposite direction to the intended movement. Such apparel would work as external trunk stabilizers to improve trunk positioning during various tasks, especially lateral movements