Search Results

You are looking at 81 - 90 of 200 items for :

  • "return-to-play" x
Clear All
Restricted access

Sonia DelBusso and Michael Matheny

Key Points ▸ Prompt imaging post injury is vital for accurate diagnosis and appropriate treatment. ▸ Surgical repair is often considered when conservative treatment fails to resolve symptoms. ▸ Rest and rehabilitation are essential in return to play after internal fixation. Navicular stress

Open access

Landon Lempke, Abbis Jaffri and Nicholas Erdman

concussion) • C omparison: physical rest • O utcomes: symptom severity and duration, time to symptom resolution, and return to play Sources of Evidence Searched (Databases) • PubMed • CINAHL • Web of Science • Google Scholar Search Terms A comprehensive search term was created to capture all articles

Restricted access

Hugh H.K. Fullagar, Robert McCunn and Andrew Murray

this time to the present day. These include injury prevention, 3 , 4 concussion, 5 return-to-play injury characteristics, 6 , 7 analysis of strength and conditioning, 8 – 11 overall health 12 and wellbeing, and, most recently, the objective quantification of training and games. 13 – 15 Despite the

Restricted access

Dai Sugimoto, Benton E. Heyworth, Jeff J. Brodeur, Dennis E. Kramer, Mininder S. Kocher and Lyle J. Micheli

understanding of the risk for subsequent ACL injury, clinicians may apply an increasingly cautious approach to return-to-play decisions following ACLR. To facilitate these decisions, surgeons have traditionally assessed knee function via physical examination findings, such as knee swelling, range of motion

Restricted access

Alyssa C. Adams, Kelly B. Fleming and Patricia M. Tripp

hip PAO has a good success rate for return to activities of daily living and casual sport (80%), return to competitive sport only has a 58% positive outcome. 4 The case study evidence highlighting a return to play after hip PAO included a small sample size with an even smaller population of elite

Restricted access

Matt Greig and Benjamin Child

must balance the need to maintain a valid level of performance, either as a workload strategy for young bowlers or in the rehabilitation of bowlers postinjury and establishing return-to-play criteria. Therefore, an intervention that presents a disproportionate reduction in lumbar spine loading relative

Full access

Matthew Booth, Jacob Powell, Patrick O. McKeon and Jennifer M. Medina McKeon

pathophysiological process, resulting in acute and, at times, persistent, functional somatic, cognitive, and affective signs and symptoms. 1 Two of the most common clinical problems following a concussion are dizziness and poor balance control. 2 Persistent dizziness and balance deficits lengthen return-to-play

Restricted access

Mathieu Lacome, Ben M. Simpson, Yannick Cholley and Martin Buchheit

consumption (VO 2 ), 10 the floater role may be used to decrease overall external load (both locomotor and mechanical) while maintaining internal loading and thus aerobic stimulus. It is noteworthy that some players returning to play as floaters after injury were also included in this study, which might have

Restricted access

Robert Vallandingham, Zachary Winkelmann, Lindsey Eberman and Kenneth Games

recommendations, clinicians should deploy a myriad of tasks, as outlined in Table  1 . 6 Table 1 Recommendations Set Forth in the Position Statement Treatment Recommendations Other Interventions Return-to-Play Considerations Cryotherapy Range of motion Patient-reported outcome measures (PROMs) Compression

Restricted access

Adam C. King

A concussion results in acute balance impairments typically attributed to dysfunctions in the interactions between visual, vestibular, and somatosensory systems. It is often assumed that a concussed individual is ready to return to play (athletes) or participation (physically active populations