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Juliana S. Oliveira, Leanne Hassett, Catherine Sherrington, Elisabeth Ramsay, Catherine Kirkham, Shona Manning and Anne Tiedemann

/ischemic heart disease/heart attack, congestive heart disease, hypertension, Parkinson’s disease, atrial fibrillation, stroke/transient ischemic attack, peripheral vascular disease, diabetes mellitus, upper gastrointestinal disease, depression, cognitive impairment, anxiety/panic disorder, visual impairment

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Xavier García-Massó, Isaac Estevan, Roberto Izquierdo-Herrera, Israel Villarrasa-Sapiña and Luis-Millan Gonzalez

body composition in children with and without visual impairments . Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport, 81 ( 3 ), 290 – 299 . PubMed ID: 20949849 doi: 10.1080/02701367.2010.10599677 Hsu , Y.-S. , Kuan , C.-C. , & Young , Y.-H. ( 2009 ). Assessing the development of balance function

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Ben T. Stephenson, Christof A. Leicht, Keith Tolfrey and Victoria L. Goosey-Tolfrey

and 3 females; age = 30 [8] y, body mass = 66.1 [7.6] kg, and cycling peak rate of oxygen uptake [V ˙ O 2 peak] = 57.6   [ 6.4 ]     mL · kg − 1 · min − 1 ) of mixed impairments (amputation: n = 6, spinal cord injury: n = 1, cerebral palsy: n = 1, lower leg impairment: n = 1, and visual impairment: n

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Victor Spiandor Beretta, Fabio Augusto Barbieri, Diego Orcioli-Silva, Paulo Cezar Rocha dos Santos, Lucas Simieli, Rodrigo Vitório and Lilian Teresa Bucken Gobbi

, orthopedic, and/or visual impairments that prevented the subject from performing the required tasks. In addition, only people on PD medication treatment were included. The study was approved by the research ethics committee of the São Paulo State University at Rio Claro, Brazil (no. 52534316

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Anat V. Lubetzky, Bryan D. Hujsak, Gene Fu and Ken Perlin

criteria for both groups were adult men and women (18 years or older) who can read and speak English. Participants were excluded for peripheral neuropathy, uncorrected visual impairment, and pregnancy. These criteria were self-reported by the control group. Normal vision for patients was tested with an

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A. Mark Williams and Bradley Fawver

control of action are exploring some of the factors mediating fall risk. Such factors include, for example, cognitive and visual impairment, trait anxiety, falls efficacy, and attentional reinvestment ( Young & Williams, 2015 ). Of particular focus in this area has been how fear of falling predisposes

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Juliana Souza de Oliveira, Catherine Sherrington, Louise Rowling and Anne Tiedemann

disease/heart attack, congestive heart disease, hypertension, Parkinson’s disease, atrial fibrillation, stroke/transient ischemic attack, peripheral vascular disease, diabetes mellitus, upper gastrointestinal disease, depression, cognitive impairment, anxiety/panic disorder, visual impairment, hearing

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Sheng H. Kioh, Sumaiyah Mat, Shahrul B. Kamaruzzaman, Fatimah Ibrahim, Mas S. Mokhtar, Noran N. Hairi, Robert G. Cumming, Phyo K. Myint and Maw P. Tan

Falls are recognized as the fifth leading cause of death among older adults ( Rubenstein, 2006 ). Previous publications have identified increasing age, female gender, visual impairment, polypharmacy, medical comorbidities, psychological issues, and environmental factors as commonly occurring risk

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Nicolas Hobson, Sherry L. Dupuis, Lora M. Giangregorio and Laura E. Middleton

, pain and arthritis, visual impairment, and other physical changes, limited the ability of the persons living with MCI or early dementia to exercise, particularly walking for exercise. For example, one person living with MCI or early dementia indicated, “I would love dearly to get down there [to the

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Kimberlee A. Gretebeck, Caroline S. Blaum, Tisha Moore, Roger Brown, Andrzej Galecki, Debra Strasburg, Shu Chen and Neil B. Alexander

several comorbidities and T2DM-related problems, such as visual impairment. Future studies should also include an objective physical activity measure, such as accelerometry, which seems to correlate better than CHAMPS with physical activity determined by gold standard doubly labeled water studies. 18 An