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Marcie Fyock, Nelson Cortes, Alex Hulse and Joel Martin

. Verbal cues were used based on the visual feedback. • All studies reported reduced pain outcome measures at the conclusion of the intervention and 1-month follow-up. One study included a 3-month follow-up. • All studies reported improvement in the biomechanical measures of hip adduction angle and pelvic

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John H. Hollman, Tyler A. Berling, Ellen O. Crum, Kelsie M. Miller, Brent T. Simmons and James W. Youdas

during hip rehabilitation exercises. Even though rehabilitation providers use verbal cueing often in practice, relatively little information about the effect of cueing on muscle recruitment exists in the literature. Investigators have demonstrated, for example, that in a prone hip extension exercise

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Behrouz Abdoli, James Hardy, Javad F. Riyahi and Alireza Farsi

for verbal cues), the empirically supported kinematic principles of basketball free throws, as well as discussion with expert basketball coaches. As a result, participants assigned to be motivational self-talk group used the phrase “I will be successful” whereas their instructional self

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Caroline Lisee, Tom Birchmeier, Arthur Yan, Brent Geers, Kaitlin O’Hagan, Callum Davis and Christopher Kuenze

findings, utilization of verbal cues based on reducing the loudness of ground contact and providing real-time visual feedback based on the loudness of ground contact have both proved effective in altering lower-extremity movement patterns during functional tasks. During landing tasks, simple verbal cues

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Samuel Ryan, Emidio Pacecca, Jye Tebble, Joel Hocking, Thomas Kempton and Aaron J. Coutts

front of themselves and gently fell toward the floor. Verbal cues were provided to prompt a 50% warm-up repetition (ie, not maximal effort), followed by 3 maximum effort repetitions. Test results were analyzed by peak eccentric force for both limbs in newtons (left, right, and average). This protocol

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Samuel Ryan, Thomas Kempton, Emidio Pacecca and Aaron J. Coutts

ensure they maintained a knee joint angle of 60° during testing. Placing the femoral medial condyle of both knees on load cells (sample rate of 50 Hz), players were given a verbal cue to complete a warm-up of 1 repetition at 80% of their maximum effort. After a short break, they were asked to complete a

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

effects. In the study by Myer et al, 3 for instance, the plyometric group received ongoing verbal cueing to prevent knee valgus with maximal effort jumping and to decrease knee valgus during cutting maneuvers. The balance group in that study received instruction on how to improve postural and lower

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Katya Trousset, David Phillips and Andrew Karduna

lines and maintained this force level for 3 s to memorize it. They were then given an automated verbal cue to relax. After 2 s, subjects were instructed to replicate the previous force without any visual feedback from the head-mounted display, and then, subjects notified the researcher when they felt

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Susan J. Leach, Joyce R. Maring and Ellen Costello

adults scored significantly higher than healthy older adults on the MSL in all directions as well as on the Rapid Step test, where participants stepped as fast as possible to at least 80% of their MSL in response to verbal cues ( Medell & Alexander, 2000 ). Both healthy older and younger adults

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Jeffrey D. Simpson, Ludmila Cosio-Lima, Eric M. Scudamore, Eric K. O’Neal, Ethan M. Stewart, Brandon L. Miller, Harish Chander and Adam C. Knight

-point stance and 1 m behind the timing gates, to reduce starting errors detected by the timing gates, and completed the 25-m sprint following a verbal cue from the investigator. After another 5-minute rest period, 2 trials of the t -test CoD drill was completed and separated by 60-second rest periods