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Moslem Bahmani, Jed A. Diekfuss, Robabeh Rostami, Nasim Ataee and Farhad Ghadiri

.1.47-52 Raisbeck , L.D. , & Diekfuss , J.A. ( 2017 ). Verbal cues and attentional focus: A simulated target-shooting experiment . Journal of Motor Learning and Development, 5 ( 1 ), 148 – 159 . doi:10.1123/jmld.2016-0017 10.1123/jmld.2016-0017 Rosenqvist , O. , & Skans , O.N. ( 2015 ). Confidence

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Aisha Chen, Sandhya Selvaraj, Vennila Krishnan and Shadnaz Asgari

assess their cognitive ability and were required to have a score above 24 to participate in the study. 26 Data Acquisition Participants were instructed to stand on a force plate and given a verbal cue to initiate gait with their dominant leg. Figure  1 shows a schematic of positions of feet during the

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AmirAli Jafarnezhadgero, Morteza Madadi-Shad, Christopher McCrum and Kiros Karamanidis

instructed every participant throughout this study to ensure consistent verbal cues. The participants were instructed to execute a double-leg landing task by stepping off a platform (height = 30 cm) and landing barefoot with each foot on each force plate; they were asked to employ their natural landing style

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Isaac Estevan, Javier Molina-García, Gavin Abbott, Steve J. Bowe, Isabel Castillo and Lisa M. Barnett

not tried some skills were asked whether they recognized the skill; when they effectively recognized the skill, they were asked to rate their perceived competence. Children who had not recognized the task from the picture verbal cue were supported by providing a demonstration by the assessor. The

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Julie Vaughan-Graham, Kara Patterson, Karl Zabjek and Cheryl A. Cott

therapeutic handling (handling developed through clinical practice), environmental setup, task selection, and the use of verbal cues to potentiate a typical movement experience ( Vaughan-Graham & Cott, 2016 ). Thus, the Bobath clinician is particularly interested in a person’s sensory experience of movement

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Grace C. Bellinger, Kristen A. Pickett and Andrea H. Mason

participants’ movements as natural as possible within the constraints of the experimental paradigm, all of the experimenters refrained from mentioning speed, accuracy, or gait and posture characteristics. Each trial was initiated with a verbal cue from one of the experimenters and was self-paced from there. An

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Yolanda Barrado-Martín, Michelle Heward, Remco Polman and Samuel R. Nyman

verbal cues that confirmed consent to participate. During the data collection process, participants were informed that any data collected would be anonymized so their identities or any personal details would not be disclosed, and participants’ nonverbal communication, particularly for those living with

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Anna-Eva Prick, Jacomine de Lange, Erik Scherder, Jos Twisk and Anne Margriet Pot

physical exercises together with the person with dementia. Visual and verbal cues were given as often as necessary to help the participant perform the exercises safely and correctly. Daily record of performance should be written on the exercise log. All exercises Strengthening exercises Ankle and wrist

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Brice T. Cleland and Sheila Schindler-Ivens

opportunities to successfully complete the task over approximately 15 min of testing. In subjects with visible muscle activity, verbal cues were given during and after each trial about relaxing the active muscle(s). For example, if the medial gastrocnemius was active, subjects were given verbal feedback during

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Shamsi S. Monfared, Gershon Tenenbaum, Jonathan R. Folstein and K. Anders Ericsson

: “Estimate Your Score.” On a random subset of the trials with the estimation task, the participants were additionally instructed to give a retrospective verbal report, with the verbal cue “Verbalize Your Thoughts.” The participants marked the estimated location of their shots on the tablet placed on a stand