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Francesca Genoese, Shelby Baez and Johanna M. Hoch

rehabilitation. 5 However, despite the return of adequate objective physical function, return to sport is not always accomplished. 6 It has been reported that failure to return to sport may be due to biopsychosocial impairments such as deficits in social support, decreases in self-efficacy, or elevated levels

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Ibrahim M. Altubasi

NSA are associated with advancing in age. Second, the magnitude and the side-to-side asymmetry in the femoral NSA contribute independently in the variability of the performance of the physical function of healthy individuals. Methods Participants Outcome data for this study were taken from 51 healthy

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Johanna M. Hoch, Shelby E. Baez, Robert J. Cramer and Matthew C. Hoch

-reported function has been primarily assessed through patient-reported outcome instruments (PROs) that are often specific to the ankle region. 8 While gaining perspective from the patients regarding limitations and restrictions associated with physical function of the ankle is important, there may be other aspects

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Sara J. Golec and Alison R. Valier

: Determined by Roland-Morris Disability Questionnaire (RDQ) total score and Function: SF-36 physical function subscale score. Pain: SF-36 bodily pain subscale score. Patient outcomes were evaluated at 8, 16, and 24 weeks post-initial visit. Guideline adherence: Determined by evaluating a ratio of active CPT

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Christine E. Roberts, Louise H. Phillips, Clare L. Cooper, Stuart Gray and Julia L. Allan

evaluation (FA); and the Physical Performance Test (PPT). Accepted self-reported ADL measures were: Medical Outcomes Study (MOS) Short Form, physical functioning subscale (SF36-PF); Barthel Index (BI); Lawton and Brody Instrumental Activities of Daily Living Scale (IADL); Katz Index of Independence in

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Guy C. Wilson, Yorgi Mavros, Lotti Tajouri and Maria Fiatarone Singh

. Outcomes (OR) (functional performance) (disability) (mobility) (functional capacity) (physical function*) (ADL) (IADL) (quality of life) (QOL) (daily activities) (daily function) (SF-36) (chair rise) (chair stand) (sit to stand) (stair climb) (stair power) (gait speed) (6 minute walk) (6mw*) (balance

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Megan S. Farris, Kerry S. Courneya, Rachel O’Reilly and Christine M. Friedenreich

, physical functioning, role-physical limitations, bodily pain, vitality, social functioning, role-emotional limitations, and mental health. Furthermore, the 8 domain scores were used to estimate a physical component summary score and a mental component summary score. All domain and summary scores were

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Pak-Kwong Chung and Ka-Man Leung

have been evaluated in different populations globally, including China ( Zhang et al., 2012 ). This measurement comprises eight domains: physical functioning, physical role, bodily pain, general health, vitality, social functioning, emotional role, and mental health. In this study, only physical

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Guy El Hajj Boutros, José A. Morais and Antony D. Karelis

repetitions at 50–100% of 10-repetition maximum); HIIT (4 × 4-min treadmill walking at 90–95% maximal heart rate, interspersed by 3-min active recovery); and moderate continuous aerobic training (70–75% maximal heart rate for 47 min) on cognitive and physical functions in healthy older adults ( Coetsee

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Ellen Freiberger, Elisabeth Rydwik, Astrid Chorus, Erwin Tak, Christophe Delecluse, Federico Schena, Nina Waaler, Bob Laventure and Nico van Meeteren

individual, because of personal physical (physiologic and physical functioning), psychological (mental), social (inclusion, independence, and participation), and spiritual (sense making, autonomy, and freedom of choice) benefits. ○ On the macrolevel: For the society, because of the participation of older