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Douglas M. Kleiner

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Samuel F. Jazzo, Daniel Scribner, Stephanie Shay, and Kyung-Min Kim

Additionally, the type-I cartilage that fills in the lesion after microfracture surgery has different biological and mechanical profiles from hyaline cartilage, thus making it susceptible to degeneration over time. 7 Platelet-rich plasma (PRP) injection may be an adjunctive therapy to further improve treatment

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Roger J. Paxton, Jeri E. Forster, Matthew J. Miller, Kristine L. Gerron, Jennifer E. Stevens-Lapsley, and Cory L. Christiansen

intervention to be a potentially feasible adjunct to conventional rehabilitation for participants with TKA. Both the retention rate and adherence (for the physical activity feedback group) were deemed acceptable for the purposes of feasibility. The lower than expected rate of dose goal attainment indicates

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Matthew N. Peterson, Benjamin K. Kocher, Jeffery L. Heileson, and Marion V. Sanders

inserts serving as adjunct therapies. 12 Furthermore, current recommendations are to maintain a 2-week period of being pain free before returning to exercise. 12 The time to recover from TSS has been reported to range from 60 to 100 days 13 with one article finding that the average recovery is 71 days

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Joerg Teichmann, Rachel Tan, Kim Hébert-Losier, Yeo Wee Kian, Shabana Jalal Din, Ananthi Subramaniam, Dietmar Schmidtbleicher, and C. Martyn Beaven

validity suggests that UDP could potentially improve neural adaptations to shorten phase 3 of the rehabilitation by improving strength and proprioception. Given the complementary adaptations shown here, we conclude that an UDP may provide an effective adjunct to traditional rehabilitation protocols and

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Grant Norte, Justin Rush, and David Sherman

suggest that such interventions are not being successfully integrated into clinical practice. Therefore, this review aims to (1) highlight the clinical relevance of AMI, (2) provide updated evidence for the use of clinically accessible therapeutic adjuncts to treat AMI, and (3) discuss the known or

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Jack Thomas Sugden

activity. This approach re-examines widely held beliefs about sport’s role in health as more than a cure for disease or obesity, but as a resource for health development. One can learn about health by acquiring “physical, psychological and social resources,” and various adjunct knowledge, through sport and

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Guy Faulkner and Andrew Sparkes

As part of the emergence of alternative research paradigms in exercise and sport psychology, we draw upon data from an ethnographic study of 3 individuals with schizophrenia to explore the use of exercise as an adjunct therapy for schizophrenia. A 10-week exercise program of twice-weekly sessions was implemented. Participant observation and interviews with participants and their assigned key-workers were the primary sources of data collection used. The influence of exercise on the lives of participants and their mental health and the underlying mechanisms of change were explored. Our findings indicate that exercise has the potential to help reduce participants’ perceptions of auditory hallucinations, raise self-esteem, and improve sleep patterns and general behavior. The process of exercising, via the provision of distraction and social interaction rather than the exercise itself, was very influential in providing these benefits. In conclusion, we strongly recommend the inclusion of exercise as an adjunct treatment in psychiatric rehabilitation.

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C. Keith Harrison and Reggie Saunders

To end this special issue, Dr. C. Keith Harrison and Reggie Saunders connected with individuals that exist at the intersection of hip-hop culture and sport. This series of interviews begins with Jemele Hill, an American sports journalist and activist. A graduate from Michigan State University, Jemele also served as an adjunct professor at the University of Central Florida from 2012 to 2014 teaching undergraduate sport business management students practical lessons about sport media. Reggie has been an adjunct faculty member at University of Central Florida since 2015, co-teaching innovation and entrepreneurship in sport/entertainment with Harrison. Reggie follows with an interview with Bun B, one half of the Texas rap duo, UGK and currently an adjunct professor at Rice University teaching a course on religion and hip-hop. New York rapper and entrepreneur, Fat Joe weighs in briefly on the topic, and Reggie closes out by interviewing rapper and Washington DC native, IDK. IDK is known for his hit song 24, and has a notable fan in Kevin Durant, National Basketball Association superstar and fellow Washington, DC native.