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Ryan S. McCann, Kyle B. Kosik, Masafumi Terada, and Phillip A. Gribble

Key Points ▸ No previous study has developed a prediction model for recurrent ankle sprains in high school and collegiate athletes. ▸ Increased patient height and mass were associated with increased odds of sustaining a recurrent ankle sprain in the same competitive season. ▸ Commonly-used disease

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Adam B. Rosen, Abbis Jaffri, Andrew Mitchell, Rachel M. Koldenhoven, Cameron J. Powden, John J. Fraser, Janet E. Simon, Matthew Hoch, and Christopher J. Burcal

Lateral ankle sprains are the most common musculoskeletal injury, with health care costs being a significant burden for patients and the United States health care system. 1 , 2 Individuals that sprain their ankle have difficulty restoring their preinjury levels of function with high occurrence of

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Megan N. Houston, Johanna M. Hoch, and Matthew C. Hoch

Almost half of all ankle sprains in the United States occur during athletic activity. 1 Each year ankle sprains account for roughly 15% of all injuries to National Collegiate Athletic Association student-athletes, with the majority sustained by the lateral ligamentous complex. 2 Although

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Marcos de Noronha, Eleisha K. Lay, Madelyn R. Mcphee, George Mnatzaganian, and Guilherme S. Nunes

Ankle sprains are one of the most common injuries experienced by individuals involved in physical activity, accounting for approximately 80% of ankle injuries. 1 , 2 They are the most frequent sports-related injury, particularly in team sports that demand repeated direction change, jumping

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Gabrielle Stubblefield, Jeffrey Tilly, and Kathy Liu

Key Points ▸ Changes in joint laxity across the six patients followed occurred throughout the acute and subacute stages after a no time lost (NTL) lateral ankle sprain when compared to a preinjury baseline assessment. ▸ Increased joint laxity was noted in all patients after NTL ankle sprains

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Jérôme Vaulerin, Frédéric Chorin, Mélanie Emile, Fabienne d’Arripe-Longueville, and Serge S. Colson

, aerobic and resistance training sessions, etc) may also lead to injuries. 1 , 4 – 6 Among these injuries, musculoskeletal harm, such as sprains and strains, were often reported with an important occurrence of ankle sprains. 1 , 6 However, the risk factors that are associated with ankle sprains in

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Ryan S. McCann, Ashley M.B. Suttmiller, Phillip A. Gribble, and Julie M. Cavallario

Ankle sprains are among the most common musculoskeletal injuries sustained by physically active individuals. 1 As a result, athletic trainers (ATs) care for many patients with these injuries. 2 Ankle sprains are also notorious for progression into chronic ankle instability, prolonged sensorimotor

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Revay O. Corbett, Tyler R. Keith, and Jay Hertel

Current return-to-play (RTP) timelines following an ankle sprain, on average range anywhere from a same day return to upwards of 7 days. 1 , 2 This time range is less than the length of the inflammatory phase after acute injury, which may put athletes at risk for long-term joint damage. About 79

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Ryan S. McCann, Ashley M.B. Suttmiller, Phillip A. Gribble, and Julie M. Cavallario

ankle sprains have been published, but little consensus exists regarding specific outcomes that should be assessed. 2 Recently, an expert consensus of recommended Rehabilitation-Oriented Assessments (ROAST) was released to provide guidance to clinicians who evaluate and care for patients with lateral

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Clément Theurillat, Ilona Punt, Stéphane Armand, Alice Bonnefoy-Mazure, and Lara Allet

Ankle sprain is the most common type of acute sport trauma and represents 80% of all ankle traumatism. 1 One inversion ankle injury occurs per 10,000 persons each day, which means that, in the United States, 23,000 new cases are reported per day. 2 In particular, sports such as basketball, soccer