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Mathieu Lacome, Ben M. Simpson, Yannick Cholley and Martin Buchheit

consumption (VO 2 ), 10 the floater role may be used to decrease overall external load (both locomotor and mechanical) while maintaining internal loading and thus aerobic stimulus. It is noteworthy that some players returning to play as floaters after injury were also included in this study, which might have

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Robert Vallandingham, Zachary Winkelmann, Lindsey Eberman and Kenneth Games

recommendations, clinicians should deploy a myriad of tasks, as outlined in Table  1 . 6 Table 1 Recommendations Set Forth in the Position Statement Treatment Recommendations Other Interventions Return-to-Play Considerations Cryotherapy Range of motion Patient-reported outcome measures (PROMs) Compression

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Adam C. King

A concussion results in acute balance impairments typically attributed to dysfunctions in the interactions between visual, vestibular, and somatosensory systems. It is often assumed that a concussed individual is ready to return to play (athletes) or participation (physically active populations

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Jennifer S. Howard, Aaron Sciascia and Johanna M. Hoch

within 12–16 weeks (goal of KJOC score 8 out of 10) • Communicate progress with the patient’s coach weekly, providing updated return-to-play time as data becomes available (goal of KJOC score 7 out of 10) A number of key points should be made about the additional patient-oriented goals. First, the

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Richelle M. Williams, R. Curtis Bay and Tamara C. Valovich McLeod

return-to-play criteria. While research has examined symptom change during recovery, 10 few studies have investigated postinjury symptom patterns in adolescent athletes. Therefore, the purpose of this study was to describe symptom burden in the first 3 weeks postconcussion and estimate the strength of

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Liam Anderson, Graeme L. Close, Matt Konopinski, David Rydings, Jordan Milsom, Catherine Hambly, John Roger Speakman, Barry Drust and James P. Morton

Anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) injury is a troublesome and potentially serious injury in soccer that often requires surgical reconstruction ( Brophy et al., 2012 ). After ACL reconstruction, an athlete’s return-to-play time is reported to range from 16 to 52 weeks ( Zaffagnini et al., 2014

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Nicholas Hattrup, Hannah Gray, Mark Krumholtz and Tamara C. Valovich McLeod

that although the early implementation of controlled aerobic exercise resulted in temporary increases in symptoms, it did not lengthen the overall duration of symptoms and the number of days to return-to-play. • Four articles investigated early controlled aerobic exercise as a treatment, 16 – 18

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Aaron Sciascia, Jacob Waldecker and Cale Jacobs

underlying mechanisms for the significantly greater PCS scores demonstrated by the Previously Injured group when compared with the Uninjured group. It remains unknown if the elevated PCS scores for those with a previous injury are related to insufficient rehabilitation, inconsistent return to play criteria

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Özlem Feyzioğlu, Özgul Öztürk, Bilsen Sirmen and Selim Muğrabi

statistically more improvement than the elite athlete group. Recently, the most important finding is a return to play or daily activity that relates with physiological and psychological factors, and low Lysholm scores have been correlated with these factors. 30 Haillotte et al argued that preinjury sportive

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Susan Carter

will accelerate our cause—the more working towards the same goal, the better. In unison we can speed up delivering the treatment that these athletes so desperately need. What are your comments on the long-term effect of risk assessment and return to play (including male/female athletes and recreational