How to Trip Rapid Review

Step 1: Select articles relevant to your search (remember the system is only optimised for single intervention studies)

Step 2: press

Step 3: review the result, and maybe amend the or if you know better! If we're unsure of the overall sentiment of the trial we will display the conclusion under the article title. We then require you to tell us what the correct sentiment is.

9,495 results for


Latest & greatest

Export results

Use check boxes to select individual results below

SmartSearch available

Trip's SmartSearch engine has discovered connected searches & results. Click to show

9101. Recovery from mild head injury in sports: evidence from serial functional magnetic resonance imaging studies in male athletes. (Abstract)

Recovery from mild head injury in sports: evidence from serial functional magnetic resonance imaging studies in male athletes. To examine functional brain activation patterns before and after postconcussive symptoms (PCS) resolution.Prospective serial study with male athletes using functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI).Hospital laboratory and imaging facility.9 symptomatic concussed athletes who experienced persisting PCS at least 1 month postinjury and 6 healthy athletes.All athletes (...) filled out a PCS checklist and underwent an fMRI session during which they performed a working-memory task.Behavioral outcomes were response speed and accuracy on the working memory tasks performed during the fMRI session. Functional imaging outcomes were blood oxygen level-dependent fMRI activation patterns associated with a working memory task.: There was no difference in behavioral performance between the groups. Despite normal structural MRI findings, all symptomatic concussed athletes initially

2008 Clinical Journal of Sport Medicine

9102. Neck injuries presenting to emergency departments in the United States from 1990 to 1999 for ice hockey, soccer, and American football. Full Text available with Trip Pro

and the more specific diagnoses of neck fractures, dislocations, contusions, sprains, strains, and lacerations occurring nationally from 1990 to 1999. These data were combined with yearly participation figures to generate rates of injury presenting to emergency departments for each sport.There were an estimated 5038 neck injuries from ice hockey, 19,341 from soccer, and 114 706 from American football. These could be broken down as follows: 4964 contusions, sprains, or strains from ice hockey, 17,927 from (...) soccer, and 104 483 from football; 105 neck fractures or dislocations from ice hockey, 214 from soccer, and 1588 from football; 199 neck lacerations for ice hockey, 0 for soccer, and 621 for football. The rates for total neck injuries and combined neck contusions, sprains, or strains were higher for football than for ice hockey or soccer in all years for which data were available.The rate of neck injury in the United States was higher in football than in ice hockey or soccer in the time period

2005 British Journal of Sports Medicine

9103. Injuries in women's professional soccer. Full Text available with Trip Pro

. The incidence of injury during practice and games was 1.17 and 12.63 per 1000 player hours, respectively. Of the injuries 82% were acute and 16% were chronic. Most of the injuries (60%) were located in the lower extremities. Strains (30.7%), sprains (19.1%), contusions (16.2%), and fractures (11.6%) were the most common diagnoses and the knee (31.8%) and head (10.9%) were the most common sites of injury. Anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) injuries accounted for 4.6% of all injuries and the incidence of ACL

2005 British Journal of Sports Medicine

9104. The kick with the kite: an analysis of kite surfing related off shore rescue missions in Cape Town, South Africa. Full Text available with Trip Pro

prospectively.The Air Mercy Service in Cape Town Province responded to 30 requests for help. Twenty five accidents were attributed to inability to detach the kite from the harness. Injuries occurred in five incidents and included fractures of the upper arm, ribs and ankle, and lacerations and contusions to the head and neck. Two patients suffered from hypothermia and one experienced severe exhaustion. All surfers were rescued successfully and there were no fatal accidents.The risk potential of this new sport

2005 British Journal of Sports Medicine

9105. Mechanisms of head injuries in elite football. Full Text available with Trip Pro

was consequently interrupted by the referee were analysed and cross referenced with reports of acute time loss injuries from the team medical staff.The video analysis revealed 192 incidents (18.8 per 1000 player hours). Of the 297 acute injuries reported, 17 (6%) were head injuries, which corresponds to an incidence of 1.7 per 1000 player hours (concussion incidence 0.5 per 1000 player hours). The most common playing action was a heading duel with 112 cases (58%). The body part that hit the injured player's

2004 British Journal of Sports Medicine

9106. The effects of headache on clinical measures of neurocognitive function. Full Text available with Trip Pro

research laboratory.High-school and collegiate athletes with a concussion.Preseason baseline headache, PTH, test-day.A Graded Symptom Checklist (GSC) was used to assess symptoms. The Automated Neuropsychological Assessment Metrics (ANAM) and the Standardized Assessment of Concussion (SAC) were used to assess neuropsychological function and mental status. The Balance Error Scoring System (BESS) was used to assess postural stability.Both baseline headache groups displayed a higher symptom endorsement (...) on overall neuropsychological performance, reaction time, and working memory (P < 0.05). Deficits were observed for all ANAM measures except simple reaction time 1 (SRT 1) and match to sample subacutely and improved over time (P < 0.05). The SAC yielded an interaction (P < 0.05) for baseline headache. The BESS yielded no significant findings.Clinicians should consider headache when assessing concussion and during preseason baseline assessments because headache may affect symptom presence and other

2007 Clinical Journal of Sport Medicine

9107. Preventing head and neck injury. Full Text available with Trip Pro

: modification of the baseball; implementation of helmet standards in ice hockey and American football and increased wearing rates; use of full faceguards in ice hockey; changes in rules associated with body contact; implementation of rules to reduce the impact forces in rugby scrums. Helmets and other devices have been shown to reduce the risk of severe head and facial injury, but current designs appear to make little difference to rates of concussion. Research methods involving epidemiological, medical

2005 British Journal of Sports Medicine

9108. Injury rates, risk factors, and mechanisms of injury in minor hockey. Full Text available with Trip Pro

, 2.08-7.14), and Midget (relative risk, 5.43; 95% confidence interval, 3.14-10.17) leagues. The risk of injury in Pee Wee was greatest in the most elite divisions (relative risk, 2.45; 95% confidence interval, 1.15-5.81). Concussion, shoulder sprain/dislocation, and knee sprain were the most common injuries.Significant differences in injury rates were found by age and division of play. The public health significance of body checking injury in minor hockey is great. Future research will include

2006 American Journal of Sports Medicine

9109. Injuries in team sport tournaments during the 2004 Olympic Games. (Abstract)

(95% confidence interval, 0.75-0.91) or 54 injuries per 1000 player matches (95% confidence interval, 49-60). Half of all injuries affected the lower extremity; 24% involved the head or neck. The most prevalent diagnoses were head contusion and ankle sprain. On average, 78% of injuries were caused by contact with another player. However, a significantly higher percentage of noncontact (57%) versus contact injuries (37%) was expected to prevent the player from participating in his or her sport

2006 American Journal of Sports Medicine

9110. Team physicians in college athletics. (Abstract)

respiratory infections and dermatologic disorders, or multiple visits for concussions. Football accounted for 22% of all physician encounters, more than any other sport (P < .05). Per capita, men and women sought care at an equal rate. In contrast, 10% of physician encounters with the general pool of undergraduates were for musculoskeletal diagnoses. Student athletes did not require a greater number of physician encounters than did the general undergraduate pool of students on a per capita (...) basis.Intercollegiate team physicians primarily treat musculoskeletal injuries that do not require surgery. General medical care is often single evaluations of common conditions and repeat evaluations for concussions.

2005 American Journal of Sports Medicine

9111. Incidence of injuries in elite French youth soccer players: a 10-season study. (Abstract)

training injuries (P < .05) and osteochondroses (P < .05) and fewer match injuries than did the oldest group. Injury incidence varied throughout the season, peaking in September in all groups. The majority of injuries lasted less than 1 week (60.2%), contusions were the predominant injury type (30.6%, P < .05), and the upper leg was the site most often injured (24.5%, P < .05).Those players younger than 14 years incurred more injuries in training and sustained more growth-related overuse disorders

2006 American Journal of Sports Medicine

9112. Epidemiology of 1.6 million pediatric soccer-related injuries presenting to US emergency departments from 1990 to 2003. (Abstract)

(35.9%), contusion/abrasion (24.1%), and fracture (23.2%). Boys were more likely to have face and head/neck injuries (17.7%; relative risk, 1.40; 95% confidence interval, 1.32-1.49; P < .01) and lacerations/punctures (7.5%; relative risk, 3.31; 95% confidence interval, 2.93-3.74; P < .01) than were girls (12.7% and 2.3%, respectively). Girls were more likely to have ankle injuries (21.8%; relative risk, 1.38; 95% confidence interval, 1.33-1.45; P < .01) and knee injuries (12.9%; relative risk, 1.25

2007 American Journal of Sports Medicine

9113. Treatment of muscle injuries by local administration of autologous conditioned serum: a pilot study on sportsmen with muscle strains. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Treatment of muscle injuries by local administration of autologous conditioned serum: a pilot study on sportsmen with muscle strains. Muscle injuries represent a major part of sports injuries and are a challenging problem in traumatology. Strain injuries are the most common muscle injuries after contusions. These injuries can lead to significant pain and disability causing time to be lost to training and competition. Despite the frequency of strain injuries the treatment available is limited

2004 International Journal of Sports Medicine

9114. Injury trends in sanctioned mixed martial arts competition: a 5-year review from 2002 to 2007. (Abstract)

documented injuries with an injury rate of 23.6 per 100 fight participations. Most common reported injuries were lacerations and upper limb injuries. Severe concussion rate was 15.4 per 1000 athlete exposures, or 3% of all matches. No deaths or critical sports-related injuries resulted from any of the regulated matches during the study period. Age, weight and fight experience did not statistically increase the likelihood of injuries after controlling for other covariates.Injury rates in regulated

2008 British Journal of Sports Medicine

9115. Injuries during the 2006 Women's Rugby World Cup. (Abstract)

occurred during the tackle. Most injuries occurred to the neck, knee and head/face. The majority of injuries were sprains, muscle injuries and contusions. There were five fractures during the event and four reported concussions.Female players sustained a considerable rate of injury during the 2006 WRWC. Backs had a slightly higher rate of injury than forwards, but the players most often injured were in the front row. The neck/cervical spine and knee were the most commonly injured regions, followed

2008 British Journal of Sports Medicine

9116. Analysing the protective potential of padded soccer goalkeeper shorts. Full Text available with Trip Pro

for hip protectors for elderly.The results of the survey found that contusions and abrasions were observed most often for all players. Fractures and arthritis were only reported by amateur players, whereas bursitis was more frequently observed by professional players. Amateurs have a significantly higher risk of injury than professional players, and the higher injury risk during training is significantly higher compared with the injury risk during a match. No difference of the injury risk was found

2008 British Journal of Sports Medicine

9117. A prospective study of punch biomechanics and cognitive function for amateur boxers. Full Text available with Trip Pro

A prospective study of punch biomechanics and cognitive function for amateur boxers. To evaluate several biomechanical factors of the head during a sparring session and their link to cognitive function.Instrumented Boxing Headgear (IBH) was used for data collection during four 2 min sparring sessions. Neurocognitive assessment was measured using the ImPACT Concussion management software. A baseline neurocognitive test was obtained from each athlete prior to sparring; two additional tests were

2008 British Journal of Sports Medicine

9118. A prospective randomised trial of tourniquet in varicose vein surgery. Full Text available with Trip Pro

A prospective randomised trial of tourniquet in varicose vein surgery. A prospective randomised trial of 50 patients was carried out to assess the autoclavable Lofquist cuff (Boazal, Sweden) as a tourniquet in varicose vein surgery and determine the effect on bleeding, bruising, cosmesis and patient pain and activity. Patients undergoing unilateral long saphenous vein ligation, stripping and avulsions were randomised to tourniquet or no tourniquet. Lofquist cuffs were applied after inflation (...) to 120 mmHg to the upper thigh for the duration of the surgery. Varicose vein grade, duration of surgery, blood loss, extent of bruising at 7 days, pain and activity scores over the first week, and wound complications and cosmetic result at 6 weeks were recorded. Patients' age, sex, and varicose vein grade were similar in the two groups. Peroperative blood loss (median, range) was significantly reduced in the tourniquet group (0 ml, 0-20 ml) compared to the no tourniquet group (125 ml, 20-300; P

2000 Annals of the Royal College of Surgeons of England Controlled trial quality: uncertain

9119. Safety and immunogenicity of subcutaneous hepatitis A vaccine in children with haemophilia. (Abstract)

years vs. 8.7 years. The vaccine was well tolerated, with minor adverse events being similar between groups; 21 (47%) vs. 24 (58%), P > 0.05. Local symptoms included soreness in 39 (45%), erythema in 25 (29%), swelling in 21 (24%), and bruising in six (7%), with no differences between groups. The proportion seroconverting to anti-HAV IgG positive did not differ between groups; 98% vs. 97% at month 1; 82% vs. 93% at month 6; and 100% vs. 100% at month 8, respectively. The HAV geometric mean titre

2000 Haemophilia : the official journal of the World Federation of Hemophilia Controlled trial quality: uncertain

9120. Topical diclofenac patch relieves minor sports injury pain: results of a multicenter controlled clinical trial. (Abstract)

Topical diclofenac patch relieves minor sports injury pain: results of a multicenter controlled clinical trial. Sports-related soft tissue injuries, such as sprains, strains, and contusions, are a common painful condition. Current treatment includes oral nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs), which have a high incidence of intolerable gastrointestinal side effects. Topically applied drugs have the potential to act locally in the soft tissues without systemic effects. This study assessed

2000 Journal of pain and symptom management Controlled trial quality: uncertain

To help you find the content you need quickly, you can filter your results via the categories on the right-hand side >>>>