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Oluwaseyi Osho, Oluwatoyosi Owoeye and Susan Armijo-Olivo

) adj3 (place or home))).mp.   15. 13 or 14   16. 5 and 10 and 12 and 15   17. limit 16 to yr = “2005 -Current”   18. (Parkinson* or multiple scleros* or alzheimer* or (cognitiv* impair* not (non-cognitiv* impair* or mild cognitiv* impair*)) or visual* impair*).ti.   19. 17 not 18   CINAHL S1. ((MH

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Mohammed M. Althomali and Susan J. Leat

steps ( Vale, Buckley, & Elliott, 2008 ). In another large epidemiological study, the Framingham Eye Study, individuals who had impaired vison in one eye and good vision in the other had a higher risk of fall-related fractures compared to those with similar visual impairments in both eyes ( Felson et

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Danielle Peers, Timothy Konoval and Rebecca Marsh Naturkach

it does not include any wheelchairs, wheelchair-modifying equipment, or a tether for athletes with a visual impairment (“run, jump, throw, wheel”). Furthermore, on this page, Athletics Canada suggests that the program could be run anywhere, even in a grass field, which demonstrates a lack of

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Hyokju Maeng, E. Kipling Webster, E. Andrew Pitchford and Dale A. Ulrich

studies, Harvey et al. ( 2007 ) and Kim et al. ( 2012 ) examined interrater reliability of raters assessing children with visual impairments and intellectual disabilities, respectively. Agreement between raters appeared to be lower than in studies with typically developing children (ICC: 0.65–0.93) but

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Alison M. Gardiner-Shires and Cristina B. Seffrin

IASTM Inclusion : <30° of WtB DF, (+) Silfverskiold test, patient physically active 3×/week Exclusion : History of LE injury within 6 months, LE surgery, balance/visual impairments, currently receiving treatment to triceps surae musculature NWtB assessment positions Prone, knee flexed 1. Prone, knee

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Jessica R. Fairbairn and Kellie C. Huxel Bliven

category B, shoulder injuries were responsible for time loss. 216 injuries were reported: 95 injuries/497 athletes in track and 121 injuries/480 athletes in field. Overall IR = 22.1 Track: • Impairment: IR = 63.1 for ambulatory athletes with amputations, visual impairments, and CP • IR = 10.6 for

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Pierre Lepage, Gordon A. Bloom and William R. Falcão

living with a disability, with nearly 1 million having a physical disability, whereas approximately 300,000 youth reported at least one physical disability in Canada ( Brault, 2011 ; Employment and Social Development Canada, 2006 ). Physical disabilities range from visual impairments to gross motor

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Rebecca T. Marsh Naturkach and Donna L. Goodwin

researchers focused on “how recipients of service view the service” ( d’Arlarch, Sanchez, & Feuer, 2009 , p. 5). In one such rare study, researchers investigated the experience of youth living with visual impairments at summer camp, where university students acted as camp counselors in conjunction with a

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Stephanie C. Field, Christina B. Esposito Bosma and Viviene A. Temple

visual impairments ( Brian, Taunton, Lieberman, & Haibach-Beach, 2018 ). Several types of reliability of the TGMD-3 have been documented, including internal consistency, test-retest reliability, and rater reliability. The internal consistency of the TGMD-3 overall scores have ranged from .74–.96, and for

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Mey A. van Munster, Laureen J. Lieberman and Michelle A. Grenier

SWDs’ needs. Lieberman, Haibach, and Wagner ( 2014 ) developed a study testing how the use of equipment modified for students with visual impairment would affect the gross motor skill performance of sighted children. The findings indicated that the use of modified equipment, compared with nonmodified