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Andy Hill, Áine MacNamara, and Dave Collins

Talent development (TD) is widely recognized as a nonlinear and dynamic process, with psychology a key determinant of long-term success in sport. However, given the role that positive characteristics play in the TD process, there is a relative dearth of research examining the psychological characteristics that may derail development. A retrospective qualitative investigation was conducted with academy coaches and directors within rugby union (n = 15), representing nine different elite English rugby union academies, to identify both positive and negative issues that influenced TD. Comprehensive support was found for existing positive constructs as facilitators of effective development. A range of inappropriately applied ‘positive’ characteristics were identified as having a negative impact on development. Potential clinical issues were also recognized by coaches as talent derailers. It is proposed that by incorporating these potentially negative factors into existing formative assessment tools, a more effective development process can be achieved.

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Dana K. Voelker, Nick Galli, Maya Miyairi, Justine J. Reel, and Karley James

examine the scale’s reliability and validity with a sample of patients diagnosed with clinical eating disorders. Methods Participants Participants included 165 patients in the United States ( M age  = 26.48 years, SD  =9.46) who were receiving treatment for an eating disorder at the time of the study

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Megan P. Brady and Windee Weiss

Clinical Scenario A common injury among elite, recreational, and youth athletes is the anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) tear. 1 Approximately 200,000 ACL injuries occur every year. 2 The gold standard in ACL injury evaluation is diagnostic arthroscopy 3 , 4 ; however, the diagnostic accuracy of

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Julie Vaughan-Graham, Kara Patterson, Karl Zabjek, and Cheryl A. Cott

Human movement is a complex phenomenon presenting considerable challenges regarding how it is systematically and consistently described and investigated both from clinical and research perspectives ( Harbourne & Stergiou, 2009 ; Latash, Levin, Scholz, & Schöner, 2010 ; Levin, Liebermann, Parmet

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Russell L. Muir

heuristics and CB can improve patient outcomes. Clinical decision making is the cornerstone for many health care clinicians and is critical in determining evidence-informed solutions to promote optimal patient care. 1 – 4 However, we do not always make fully rational decisions, 5 – 8 as many factors can

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Kelly Cheever, Jeffrey T. Howard, and Keisuke Kawata

the affect of an acute bout of subconcussive head impacts on these cervical spinal pathways. Cervical joint position error test (CJPET) is a clinical test that was developed to evaluate cervical afferent activity in a quick and cost-effective manor assessable to all clinicians. 20 CJPET is sensitive

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Oliver Silverson, Nicole Cascia, Carolyn M. Hettrich, Matt Hoch, and Tim Uhl

Clinical Scenario Quantifying movement of the scapula is an important component in the evaluation and treatment of the shoulder complex due to its role in scapulohumeral rhythm during overhead motion. 1 – 3 Scapular upward rotation has been identified to be an essential component of glenohumeral

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Areeya Jirathananuwat and Krit Pongpirul

the health care sector, nurses could have either clinical or management roles, or even both, depending on their job description. 12 In this context, a nurse clinical practitioner (NCP) usually refers to a young individual who has more clinical roles but less professional experience, whereas a nurse

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Terry L. Grindstaff, L. Colby Mangum, and Michael Voight

occur randomly, but in relatively predictable patterns. 3 – 5 These patterns are classified using clinical nomenclature such as crossed pattern syndromes (Janda 3 ) or movement system impairments (Sahrmann 5 ). A contributing neurophysiological component of these clinical patterns is the arthrogenic

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Liana M. Tennant, Erika Nelson-Wong, Joshua Kuest, Gabriel Lawrence, Kristen Levesque, David Owens, Jeremy Prisby, Sarah Spivey, Stephanie R. Albin, Kristen Jagger, Jeff M. Barrett, James D. Wong, and Jack P. Callaghan

injury and degeneration have been correlated with atypical spinal stiffness or laxity. 5 – 7 Spinal stiffness is frequently inferred from clinical assessments 8 ; however, the relationship between spinal stiffness and LBP is complex and ill-defined. Disparate findings in spinal stiffness have been