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Razie J. Alibazi, Afsun Nodehi Moghadam, Ann M. Cools, Enayatollah Bakhshi and Alireza Aziz Ahari

Generalized joint hypermobility (GJH) is a term used when the majority of synovial joints in the body can perform movements beyond the normal range of motion. 1 , 2 Several studies have shown that individuals with GJH have an increased risk of joint injury. 3 – 5 It is known that in

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Byron Lai, Katie Cederberg, Kerri A. Vanderbom, C. Scott Bickel, James H. Rimmer and Robert W. Motl

explore and describe the demographic and clinical characteristics of adults with neurologic disabilities who were enrolled in exercise trials and determine if the samples, and ultimately study results, may generalize to the broader population of individuals within each disability condition. Methods This

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Jennifer M. Medina McKeon and Patrick O. McKeon

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Viviene A. Temple, P. Lynn Purves, Robyn Misovic, Coral J. Lewis and Carrie DeBoer

Many children with disabling conditions do not acquire the skills to successfully ride a 2-wheeled bicycle. The aim was to describe cycling patterns before and after an innovative learn-to-ride bike camp and factors that facilitate or hinder the generalization of skills developed at camp to home. Parents and children participated in semistructured interviews 3–4 mo postcamp. Transcripts were examined deductively for participation and contextual influences using a template of codes approach. None of the children were successfully riding a 2-wheeled bicycle before camp. Two patterns of participation were evident from narrative descriptions of postcamp riding: “riders” and “not there yet.” Major facilitating factors were the camp itself, the interaction between the camp and the health service, and continued parent involvement. The program transferred well to home for children who were riding independently on the last day of camp. Ongoing support is needed for children “not there yet.”

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Francisco J. Vera-Garcia, Diego López-Plaza, Casto Juan-Recio and David Barbado

specific sport training induces specific core stability adaptations, which were only revealed through specific tests. These findings suggest core stability outcomes are not generalizable, but are highly dependent on the conditions in which they are measured (ie, dynamic/static, 1-/2-dimensional, etc) and

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Grace C. Bellinger, Kristen A. Pickett and Andrea H. Mason

Limbs Although some individuals demonstrated a preference for one single support phase or an avoidance of the other, during the initiation of intentional reach, there does not appear to be a pattern generalizable to all healthy right-handed young adults, regardless of the distance to the target (Figure

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Maria K. Talarico, Robert C. Lynall, Timothy C. Mauntel, Erin B. Wasserman, Darin A. Padua and Jason P. Mihalik

; s APML , covariance; s ML , SD of ML time series. a Sacrum vertical distance calculated for individual squat then divided by individual squat time. All squats were included in the analyses. For CoP variables, random-intercepts generalized linear mixed models were run to account for multiple squats

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Nili Steinberg, Gordon Waddington, Roger Adams, Janet Karin and Oren Tirosh

female dancers practice their PB in relaxed conditions with different types of shoes and surfaces; and (e) with most studies focused on static postural stability, whereas most activities of dancers are dynamic in nature, both static and dynamic postural stability should be assessed and generalized into

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Corbin A. Hedt, S. Brett Holland, Bradley S. Lambert, Joshua D. Harris and Patrick C. McCulloch

, Q10, and Q15; Appendix ), raw data were assessed and priority scores were generated for analysis. A generalized linear mixed model for nonparametric data was utilized and repeated across criteria response with a Bonferroni post hoc adjustment for pairwise comparisons made within and between groups

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Hannah Horris, Barton E. Anderson, R. Curtis Bay and Kellie C. Huxel Bliven

test position, and the test criteria present or absent within each breathing category (functional and dysfunctional) by breathing test and test position. Differences in outcome (functional and dysfunctional) were analyzed using a generalized estimated equations approach with a logit link. Breathing