Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 2,038 items for :

  • "activities" x
  • Athletic Training, Therapy, and Rehabilitation x
Clear All
Restricted access

Christopher Kuenze, Lisa Cadmus-Bertram, Karin Pfieffer, Stephanie Trigsted, Dane Cook, Caroline Lisee and David Bell

Musculoskeletal injury is a primary barrier to participation in physical activity among adults. 1 Anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) rupture is a traumatic musculoskeletal injury that occurs most commonly among young individuals during participation in recreational physical activity or competitive

Restricted access

Daniel das Virgens Chagas and Luiz Alberto Batista

percentage ( Barnett et al., 2016 ; Chagas & Batista, 2015 ; Kakebeeke et al., 2017 ) and positively associated with physical activity ( Jaakkola & Washington, 2013 ; Kambas et al., 2012 ; Laukkanen, Pesola, Havu, Sääkslahti, & Finni, 2014 ; Robinson et al., 2015 ) in both children and adolescents

Open access

Amy R. Barchek, Shelby E. Baez, Matthew C. Hoch and Johanna M. Hoch

Clinical Scenario According to the American College of Sports Medicine and the American Heart Association, it is recommended that adults aged 18–65 years should spend a minimum of 30 minutes per day for 5 days each week participating in moderate physical activity or 20 minutes per day for 2 days

Restricted access

Tina Smith, Sue Reeves, Lewis G. Halsey, Jörg Huber and Jin Luo

decrease in physical activity has been shown to have an inverse relationship with body mass. 3 , 4 Furthermore, obese people who undertake more physical activity have been shown to be metabolically healthier than their less active counterparts. 5 , 6 It is still unclear as to the effects of being

Full access

Jessica St Aubin, Jennifer Volberding and Jack Duffy

associated with faster full return to sport and school/work. ▸ There is moderate evidence to support the incorporation of light to moderate physical activity within 7 days after a concussion in order to decrease recovery time and symptoms. Clinical Scenario Concussions are a growing epidemic and these

Open access

Landon Lempke, Abbis Jaffri and Nicholas Erdman

is necessary to prevent a protracted recovery. 1 For the past several decades, physical rest has been prescribed as a mainstay for SRC management. 1 More recently, rest has been divided into cognitive and physical components. Cognitive rest may include restricting daily living activities, such as

Restricted access

Tomoki Oshikawa, Gen Adachi, Hiroshi Akuzawa, Yu Okubo and Koji Kaneoka

the surface layer of trunk and produce a large torque for trunk movement. The co-activation of local and global muscles improves lumbar spine stabilization. 3 , 4 Recent research on trunk muscles provides a lot of evidence on electromyographic (EMG) activity of local muscles, especially the quadratus

Restricted access

Komeil Dashti Rostami, Aynollah Naderi and Abbey Thomas

Anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) injury occurs frequently during athletic activity, precipitating numerous immediate and long-term consequences such as pain, disability, and ultimately joint degeneration. 1 In many individuals with ACL injury, altered movement patterns have been demonstrated

Restricted access

Samuele Contemori and Andrea Biscarini

Normal shoulder girdle functioning depends on the synchronous pattern of motion, commonly known as the scapulohumeral rhythm, between the glenohumeral (GH) and scapulothoracic (ST) joints. 1 This rhythm results from the coordinated activity of GH muscles (deltoid, supraspinatus, infraspinatus

Restricted access

Il-young Yu, Dong-kyu Lee, Myoung-Joo Kang and Jae-seop Oh

Blackburn et al 14 found that prone external rotation with horizontal abduction (PER) was the most effective exercise for the infraspinatus muscle, producing 72% of maximal voluntary isometric contraction (MVIC). Ballantyne et al 15 also reported that infraspinatus muscle activity was the highest during