Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 13 items for :

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

Brian Killinger, Jakob D. Lauver, Luke Donovan and John Goetschius

rehabilitation is to establish whether these acute responses can be induced within the lower-leg muscles of CAI patients. Therefore, the primary purposes of this study were to examine the effects of BFR on muscle activation and oxygen saturation during submaximal eversion and dorsiflexion resistance exercises in

Restricted access

Dana M. Otzel, Chris J. Hass, Erik A. Wikstrom, Mark D. Bishop, Paul A. Borsa and Mark D. Tillman

baseline within 1 to 10 minutes post-WBV. 19 , 23 – 25 Although changes in MN pool excitability have been investigated in healthy adults following WBV the response in individuals with CAI is unknown. 19 – 25 Before implementing the long-term application of WBV, determining acute responses of the therapy

Restricted access

David J. Ralston

The RAMP system of athletic-injury rehabilitation, its name an acronym representing its component phases, has its foundation in the frequent reassessment of the injury condition. The patient is progressed systematically through a sequence of rehabilitation goals: management of the acute responses to injury, restoration of mobility, and successful completion of performance goals. The RAMP system designates the current highest-priority rehabilitation goal as the primary objective and any other goals as secondary. This ensures that the pursuit of 1 rehabilitation goal is not at the expense of another, more currently relevant goal. The RAMP system provides a systematic format to help less-experienced clinicians progress injured athletes through the phases of recovery from injury. Daily reassessment of an injury allows the rehabilitation plan to be current and appropriate. The goal-based progression of the system ensures maximum resolution of each rehabilitation objective, contributing to athletes’ optimal return to sport or activity

Restricted access

Matheus Lima Oliveira, Isabela Christina Ferreira, Kariny Realino Ferreira, Gabriela Silveira-Nunes, Michelle Almeida Barbosa and Alexandre Carvalho Barbosa

, and hypertrophic resistance-training. Appl Physiol Nutr Metab . 2018 ; 43 ( 2 ): 145 – 153 . PubMed ID: 29017022 doi: 10.1139/apnm-2017-0310 29017022 11. Peltonen H . Isometric force-time parameters in monitoring of strength training: with special reference to acute responses to different

Restricted access

Zachary W. Bell, Scott J. Dankel, Robert W. Spitz, Raksha N. Chatakondi, Takashi Abe and Jeremy P. Loenneke

. The acute response of practical occlusion in the knee extensors . J Strength Cond Res . 2010 ; 24 ( 10 ): 2831 – 2834 . PubMed ID: 20885201 doi: 10.1519/JSC.0b013e3181f0ac3a 20885201 3. Wilson JM , Lowery RP , Joy JM , Loenneke JP , Naimo MA . Practical blood flow restriction

Restricted access

Robert S. Thiebaud, Takashi Abe, Jeremy P. Loenneke, Tyler Garcia, Yohan Shirazi and Ross McArthur

and 80% of AOP. Different amounts of stretch can impact the acute response to exercise and need to be taken into consideration. Future studies should concentrate on systematically investigating the methodology for applying elastic knee wraps to produce BFR, so it is more in line with the current

Open access

Kayla E. Boehm and Kevin C. Miller

efficiency in hyperthermic individuals . Eur J Appl Physiol . 2008 ; 104 : 67 – 74 . PubMed ID: 18542989 doi:10.1007/s00421-008-0780-0 18542989 10.1007/s00421-008-0780-0 11. Castellani JW , Young AJ . Human physiological responses to cold exposure: acute responses and acclimitization to prolonged

Full access

Blair Mills, Brad Mayo, Francisco Tavares and Matthew Driller

. Furthermore, the effect size results in the current study are comparable with those reported in the previously mentioned studies. 1 , 2 It is possible that these acute responses, when implemented in a chronic setting, may lead to long-term physiological adaptations. Bohlen et al 5 assessed the benefits of

Restricted access

Matthew J. Major, José L. Zavaleta and Steven A. Gard

accommodation time provided to subjects due to practicality of testing, and so these results represent only acute responses to changes in longitudinal pylon stiffness. Future studies should consider providing additional accommodation time over weeks or months to better understand these effects. Furthermore

Restricted access

Gabriel Andrade Paz, Lohanne Almeida, Larissa Ruiz, Sabrina Casseres, Giovanna Xavier, João Lucas, Haroldo Gualter Santana, Humberto Miranda, Scott Bonnette and Jeffrey Willardson

few limitations to be highlighted. The acute responses observed using VFLS do not reflect the potential implementation of this technique during long-term rehabilitation or conditioning programs. Accordingly, 2D techniques, using a simple, portable, and inexpensive equipment could be much more useful