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Nickolai Martonick, Kimber Kober, Abigail Watkins, Amanda DiEnno, Carmen Perez, Ashlie Renfro, Songah Chae and Russell Baker

other nonelastic tape applications or no-tape applications is necessary to better understand whether KT applications improve neuromuscular control and have a place in clinical practice. Focused Clinical Question Does KT improve factors of neuromuscular control in an athletic population when compared

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Jason Cline, Abbey Thomas Fenwick, Tricia Turner, Susan Arthur and Erik A. Wikstrom

training 13 , 14 reduce the risk of recurrent injuries. The use of taping, as an external support, remains one of the most popular clinical treatment strategies, but the existing literature suggests that nonelastic tape does not improve sensorimotor function in those with CAI, 15 – 20 despite the

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result in chronic ankle instability (CAI)? a. 20% b. 30% c. 40% d. 50% 12. In this CAI study, what were the three test conditions for the participants? a. control, KT tape, lace-up ankle brace b. control, nonelastic tape, KT tape c. KT tape, nonelastic tape, air-stirrup ankle brace d. KT tape, nonelastic

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Javad Sarvestan and Zdeněk Svoboda

to benefit from proper support and sufficient ROM. Taping can be performed using 2 major methods: elastic taping, such as Kinesio taping (KT), and nonelastic taping, such as athletic taping (AT). 4 Elastic KT is a technique that uses a bandage attached to the skin. The Kinesio tape is thinner and

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Wyatt D. Ihmels, Kayla D. Seymore and Tyler N. Brown

specific device design. 6 Two common ankle prophylactics include nonelastic athletic tape and lace-up brace. Nonelastic tape is typically applied in a closed-basket weave pattern around the ankle to provide mechanical stability. Lace-up braces generally provide stability with Velcro straps and/or laces

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Yaser Alikhajeh, Elyas Barabadi and Gholam Rasul Mohammad Rahimi

in which the use of nonelastic tape as a placebo in some of the studies is one possible explanation. 13 , 26 , 36 – 38 Nevertheless, in our study, we did not have a placebo-taping group. Therefore, caution is warranted when interpreting our results. Functional Disability There is no existing work

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Robyn F. Madden, Kelly A. Erdman, Jane Shearer, Lawrence L. Spriet, Reed Ferber, Ash T. Kolstad, Jessica L. Bigg, Alexander S.D. Gamble and Lauren C. Benson

accelerometer (Shimmer3 GSR+ ±16 g; Shimmer Inc, Dublin, Ireland) was secured to the back of their helmets using nonelastic tape to record 3-dimensional acceleration data. Participants wore the same accelerometer unit for each session to reduce measurement error. As the effect of caffeine on physicality was

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Lisa Price, Katrina Wyatt, Jenny Lloyd, Charles Abraham, Siobhan Creanor, Sarah Dean and Melvyn Hillsdon

(nonelastic) tape measure. Protocol Prior to distributing the monitors, parents received a reminder letter about the date the GENEActiv would be given to children and the date of removal. Monitors were distributed by HeLP coordinators to small groups (~10 per group) of children at a time. Participants were