Search Results

You are looking at 121 - 130 of 919 items for :

  • "randomized control trial" x
Clear All
Open access

Erica M. Willadsen, Andrea B. Zahn and Chris J. Durall

determine the most effective training paradigm for reducing noncontact ACL injury risk. • The search generated 2 level 1b randomized control trials (RCTs) and 1 level 2b cohort study. These studies examined the effects of plyometric exercise, balance training, core stabilization training, and neuromuscular

Restricted access

Samuel F. Jazzo, Daniel Scribner, Stephanie Shay and Kyung-Min Kim

patients with osteochondral lesions of the talus • Studies reporting self-reported pain or ankle function • Studies using PRP injections • Studies reported in English language • Studies that were randomized control trials • Studies that were within the last 10 years Exclusion Criteria • Studies that used

Open access

Hiroshi Takasaki, Yu Okubo and Shun Okuyama

criteria were used: (1) assessment of the JPS; (2) peer-reviewed original studies with a randomized controlled trial or quasi-randomized controlled trial design; (3) participants with musculoskeletal disorders or healthy individuals (ie, neither animal studies nor those involving neurological problems

Restricted access

Chih-Hsiang Yang and David E. Conroy

older adults, practicing mindfulness with a slower walking pace may be desirable because light physical activity is both safe and health-enhancing ( Loprinzi, Lee, & Cardinal, 2015 ; Nelson et al., 2007 ). Two randomized controlled trials have shown that mindful walking or walking meditation can be

Restricted access

Levy Silva Rezende, Markus Brendon Lima and Emanuel Péricles Salvador

Therefore, to examine the effectiveness of interventions aimed at increasing the PA level in SCI individuals, systematically reviewed were randomized controlled trials that assessed the effects of interventions on the PA levels of individuals with SCI. Methods Relevant articles were systematically searched

Open access

Erik A. Wikstrom, Sajad Bagherian, Nicole B. Cordero and Kyeongtak Song

was searched for studies of level 2 evidence or higher, which investigated the effect of anterior-to-posterior ankle joint mobilization on patient-reported outcomes in patients with CAI. • Three studies were included: 2 randomized controlled trials 6 , 8 and 1 prospective cohort study. 7 Two studies

Restricted access

Bente M. Raafs, Esther G.A. Karssemeijer, Lizzy Van der Horst, Justine A. Aaronson, Marcel G.M. Olde Rikkert and Roy P.C. Kessels

before the physical exercise intervention and directly after the physical exercise intervention. Only randomized controlled trials that included physical exercise training were included. When studies involved additional physical exercise interventions, only the most intensive or the most prolonged

Restricted access

Connor Burk, Jesse Perry, Sam Lis, Steve Dischiavi and Chris Bleakley

with reasons. Figure 1 QUORUM flow chart for search strategy and inclusion criteria. ROM indicates range of motion; RCT, randomized controlled trials. The PEDro criteria and final scores assigned to each study are presented in Table  1 . All studies provided adequate information on the eligibility

Open access

Caitlin Brinkman, Shelby E. Baez, Francesca Genoese and Johanna M. Hoch

inclusion criteria for this CAT. Two randomized controlled trials 7 , 8 met the inclusion criteria for this CAT and were critically appraised. Table  1 contains study characteristics for both studies included. • The 2 studies selected assessed changes in self-efficacy before and after a goal

Open access

Mary Lynn Manduca and Stephen J. Straub

in the treatment of hamstring injury compared to rehabilitation alone. • Three randomized controlled trials were included. • All studies involved a comparison of PRP injections and rehabilitation to rehabilitation with no active injection. One study used a placebo saline injection in the comparison