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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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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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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

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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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Yumeng Li, Melissa A. Mache and Teri A. Todd

, range = 5–12 y) typically developing children were included as healthy controls. The exclusion criteria for all children included neurological disorders (other than ASD), chronic medical disorders, visual impairments, and physical impairments that could affect balance. 9 Table 1 Participants

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Paul E. Yeatts, Ronald Davis, Jun Oh and Gwang-Yon Hwang

athletes with above- or below-elbow amputation, above- or below-knee amputation, paraplegic or tetraplegic, traumatic brain injuries, visual impairment, serious illnesses, and posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD). Participation in these competitions has been shown to help injured individuals recover from a

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Phakkanut Mathurapongsakul and Akkradate Siriphorn

Examination-Thai version 2002 score ≥24). The exclusion criteria were vestibular disorders, having taken medicines that could affect balance in the past 24 hr, visual impairment, blurred vision, diplopia, musculoskeletal problems that could influence walking ability, and neurological diseases such as stroke

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Lucinda E. Bouillon, Michael Hofener, Andrew O’Donnel, Amanda Milligan and Craig Obrock

Board, #201312. A general health history was completed to determine activity level, previous injury, and medical history. Participants were excluded based on the presence of the following: balance and visual impairments, body mass index > 30 kg/m 2 , and/or orthopedic injuries within the last 6 months

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Cindy N. Nguyen, Reuben N. Clements, Lucas A. Porter, Nicole E. Clements, Matthew D. Gray, Dustin J. Killian and Russell T. Baker

the past 6 months, (5) visual impairment that is not fully corrected with corrective lenses, (6) diagnosed attention deficit disorder, and (7) team or school already provides the RT clin test to establish baseline presport season. Apparatus and Procedure The RT clin testing apparatus was created per