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Michelle Boling, Darin Padua, J. Troy Blackburn, Meredith Petschauer and Christopher Hirth

Context:

Clinicians commonly attempt to facilitate vastus medialis oblique (VMO) activity by instructing patients to squeeze a ball between their knees during squatting exercises.

Objective:

To determine whether VMO activation amplitude and the VMO to vastus lateralis (VL) activation ratio (VMO:VL) were altered when performing active hip adduction during a dynamic squat exercise.

Design:

Single test session.

Participants:

Fifteen healthy subjects, with no history of knee pain, volunteered for this study.

Intervention:

Surface EMG of the VMO, VL, and hip adductor (ADD) muscles were recorded while subjects performed 10 consecutive squats against their body weight through a range of 0° to 90° of knee flexion. Subjects performed the squat exercises during two different conditions: (1) active hip adduction and (2) no hip adduction.

Main Outcome Measures:

Average VMO EMG amplitude and VMO:VL ratio were determined during the knee flexion (0° to 90°) and knee extension (90° to 0°) phases of the squat exercise.

Results:

Active hip adduction did not significantly change VMO amplitude or VMO:VL ratio during the knee flexion or knee extension phases of the dynamic squat exercise.

Conclusions:

Based on these results, we conclude that VMO amplitude and the VMO: VL ratio are not influenced by performing active hip adduction during a dynamic squat exercise in healthy subjects.

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James J. Hannigan, Louis R. Osternig and Li-Shan Chou

alter hip and pelvis kinematics during running, 12 , 17 , 18 possibly even increasing hip adduction range of motion. 16 Thus, decreased pain after rehabilitation does not appear to be a result of changing hip kinematics during running. To better understand these findings, some studies have attempted

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Hae-rim Han, Chung-hwi Yi, Sung-hyun You, Heon-seock Cynn, One-bin Lim and Jae-ik Son

pain, iliotibial band friction syndrome, and patellofemoral pain syndrome can occur. In addition, delayed onset of GMED activity can occur during stair ambulation. 3 , 4 Individuals with GMED weakness have reported the increase of hip adduction, internal rotation, and knee abduction during day

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Lukas D. Linde, Jessica Archibald, Eve C. Lampert and John Z. Srbely

musculature. 4 This has been supported through gender differences in hip adduction and knee abduction angles (greater in females) during single-leg squats, 3 and subsequent improvements in these same outcomes have been reported during single-leg squats through neuromuscular training programs. 5

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Justin P. Waxman, Kevin R. Ford, Anh-Dung Nguyen and Jeffrey B. Taylor

hip-adduction angles compared to the moderate-stiffness group (mean difference = 2.27 ± 0.83°, P  = .022). No other pairwise differences were observed at initial contact. There were statistically significant between-group differences in peak frontal-plane trunk angle during the landing ( P  = .043

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Marcie Fyock, Nelson Cortes, Alex Hulse and Joel Martin

misalignment of the lower limbs are often reported as the main causes of PFP. 3 , 5 – 7 Several prominent factors appear to be related to motion of the lumbo-pelvic-hip complex. Current research suggests increased contralateral pelvic drop, hip adduction, and hip internal rotation as a potential contributing

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Max R. Paquette and Daniel A. Melcher

; greater peak ankle eversion 7 – 9 ; lower eversion range of motion (ROM) and peak eversion velocity 8 ; greater ankle peak knee adduction 10 ; greater peak hip adduction 7 , 11 , 12 and internal rotation 10 , 12 , 13 ; greater knee abduction moment and angular impulse 14 ; and greater hip abduction

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Osamu Yanagisawa, Kenta Wakamatsu and Hidenori Taniguchi

  1C ), whereas hip adduction strength was measured in a side-lying position on the tested side with the opposite side of the hip and knee approximately 90° flexed (Figure  1D ). The fixation belts were attached around the distal end of the thigh and firmly fixed on the floor by the foot of the

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Lachlan E. Garrick, Bryce C. Alexander, Anthony G. Schache, Marcus G. Pandy, Kay M. Crossley and Natalie J. Collins

. Largely attributable to increased hip adduction and/or internal rotation, dynamic knee valgus is observed as an overall medial movement of the knee relative to the foot and/or hip. 2 , 3 Studies have found that greater dynamic knee valgus is observed in people with patellofemoral pain during weight

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Dustin R. Grooms, Adam W. Kiefer, Michael A. Riley, Jonathan D. Ellis, Staci Thomas, Katie Kitchen, Christopher A. DiCesare, Scott Bonnette, Brooke Gadd, Kim D. Barber Foss, Weihong Yuan, Paula Silva, Ryan Galloway, Jed A. Diekfuss, James Leach, Kate Berz and Gregory D. Myer

significantly related to reduced hip adduction during landing in the VR environment ( r  = .95; P  = .04; ρ  = 1.0; P  < .01; n = 4) (Figure  2 ). Additionally, we found that decreases in motor cortex activity during the leg press exercise were significantly associated with reduced hip adduction ( r  = −.95