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Dancer Injuries

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61. Minimising dance injury through changing dance floors

Minimising dance injury through changing dance floors Minimising dance injury through changing dance floors | Injury Prevention: Editor's Blog by As someone who has appreciated many dance performances (primarily as I have absolutely NO dancing ability or talent in any single speck of my body!), and as an injury prevention researcher and advocate, my interest was piqued by an article authored by recently published in the Journal of Science and Medicine in Sport . Having been made for martial (...) arts instead of dancing, I can still recall as a teen the difference flooring can make when you ‘land hard’ – bouts on a tatami were much preferred to bouts in a gymnasium with wood floors (too hard) or with gymnastic mats (too soft). Shin splints already irritated by running hurdles and leaping triple jump were further aggravated by both types of floors. Similarly, Hopper and colleagues note that dance floors have the capacity to contribute to – or prevent – ankle injuries such as ankle

2015 Injury Prevention: Editor's Blog

62. Genetic associations of body composition, flexibility and injury risk with ACE, ACTN3 and COL5A1 polymorphisms in Korean ballerinas (Full text)

Genetic associations of body composition, flexibility and injury risk with ACE, ACTN3 and COL5A1 polymorphisms in Korean ballerinas The purpose of this study was to exam the association of body composition, flexibility, and injury risk to genetic polymorphisms including ACE ID, ACTN3 RX, and COL5A1 polymorphisms in ballet dancers in Korea.For the purpose of this study, elite ballerinas (n = 97) and normal female adults (n = 203) aged 18 to 39 were recruited and these participants were tested (...) for body weight, height, body fat, fat free mass, flexibility, injury risks on the joints and gene polymorphisms (ACE, ACTN3, COL5A1 polymorphism).As results, the ACE DD genotype in ballerinas was associated with higher body fat and percentage of body fat than the ACE II and ID genotypes (p < 0.05). In the study on the ACTN3 polymorphism and ballerinas, the XX genotype in ballerinas had lower body weight and lower fat-free mass than the RR and RX genotype (p < 0.005). Also, the means of sit and reach

2014 Journal of Exercise Nutrition & Biochemistry PubMed abstract

63. Overuse Injury (Diagnosis)

Overuse Injury (Diagnosis) Overuse Injury: Practice Essentials, Pathophysiology, Epidemiology Edition: No Results No Results Please confirm that you would like to log out of Medscape. If you log out, you will be required to enter your username and password the next time you visit. https://profreg.medscape.com/px/getpracticeprofile.do?method=getProfessionalProfile&urlCache=aHR0cHM6Ly9lbWVkaWNpbmUubWVkc2NhcGUuY29tL2FydGljbGUvMzEzMTIxLW92ZXJ2aWV3 processing > Overuse Injury Updated: Aug 08, 2018 (...) Author: Scott R Laker, MD; Chief Editor: Ryan O Stephenson, DO Share Email Print Feedback Close Sections Sections Overuse Injury Overview Practice Essentials Overuse injuries, otherwise known as cumulative disorders, are described as tissue damage that results from repetitive demand over the course of time. The term refers to a vast array of diagnoses that are often caused by occupational, recreational, and habitual activities. [ ] Workup The diagnosis of most overuse injuries does not require

2014 eMedicine.com

64. Overuse Injury (Overview)

Overuse Injury (Overview) Overuse Injury: Practice Essentials, Pathophysiology, Epidemiology Edition: No Results No Results Please confirm that you would like to log out of Medscape. If you log out, you will be required to enter your username and password the next time you visit. https://profreg.medscape.com/px/getpracticeprofile.do?method=getProfessionalProfile&urlCache=aHR0cHM6Ly9lbWVkaWNpbmUubWVkc2NhcGUuY29tL2FydGljbGUvMzEzMTIxLW92ZXJ2aWV3 processing > Overuse Injury Updated: Aug 08, 2018 (...) Author: Scott R Laker, MD; Chief Editor: Ryan O Stephenson, DO Share Email Print Feedback Close Sections Sections Overuse Injury Overview Practice Essentials Overuse injuries, otherwise known as cumulative disorders, are described as tissue damage that results from repetitive demand over the course of time. The term refers to a vast array of diagnoses that are often caused by occupational, recreational, and habitual activities. [ ] Workup The diagnosis of most overuse injuries does not require

2014 eMedicine.com

65. Achilles Tendon Injuries and Tendonitis (Overview)

Achilles Tendon Injuries and Tendonitis (Overview) Achilles Tendon Injuries: Practice Essentials, Background, Anatomy Edition: No Results No Results Please confirm that you would like to log out of Medscape. If you log out, you will be required to enter your username and password the next time you visit. https://profreg.medscape.com/px/getpracticeprofile.do?method=getProfessionalProfile&urlCache=aHR0cHM6Ly9lbWVkaWNpbmUubWVkc2NhcGUuY29tL2FydGljbGUvMzA5MzkzLW92ZXJ2aWV3 processing > Achilles (...) Tendon Injuries Updated: Sep 12, 2018 Author: Anthony J Saglimbeni, MD; Chief Editor: Dean H Hommer, MD Share Email Print Feedback Close Sections Sections Achilles Tendon Injuries Overview Practice Essentials Achilles tendon pathologies include rupture and tendonitis. Many experts now believe, however, that tendonitis is a misleading term that should no longer be used, because signs of true inflammation are almost never present on histologic examination. Instead, the following histopathologically

2014 eMedicine.com

66. Ankle, Flexor Hallucis Longus Tendon Injuries

processing > Flexor Hallucis Longus Tendon Injury Imaging Updated: Aug 07, 2018 Author: Stacy E Smith, MD; Chief Editor: Felix S Chew, MD, MBA, MEd Share Email Print Feedback Close Sections Sections Flexor Hallucis Longus Tendon Injury Imaging Practice Essentials Injuries to the (FHL) tendon have classically been described in ballet dancers secondary to their constant repetitive plantar flexion. Hence, the injury is often called dancer's tendinitis. Such injuries have also been described in association (...) SS, Wapner K. Fluid in normal and abnormal ankle joints: amount and distribution as seen on MR images. AJR Am J Roentgenol . 1994 Jan. 162(1):111-4. . De Maeseneer M, Marcelis S, Jager T, et al. Sonography of the normal ankle: a target approach using skeletal reference points. AJR Am J Roentgenol . 2009 Feb. 192(2):487-95. . . Rehmani R, Endo Y, Bauman P, Hamilton W, Potter H, Adler R. Lower Extremity Injury Patterns in Elite Ballet Dancers: Ultrasound/MRI Imaging Features and an Institutional

2014 eMedicine Radiology

67. Achilles Tendon Injuries and Tendonitis (Diagnosis)

Achilles Tendon Injuries and Tendonitis (Diagnosis) Achilles Tendon Injuries: Practice Essentials, Background, Anatomy Edition: No Results No Results Please confirm that you would like to log out of Medscape. If you log out, you will be required to enter your username and password the next time you visit. https://profreg.medscape.com/px/getpracticeprofile.do?method=getProfessionalProfile&urlCache=aHR0cHM6Ly9lbWVkaWNpbmUubWVkc2NhcGUuY29tL2FydGljbGUvMzA5MzkzLW92ZXJ2aWV3 processing > Achilles (...) Tendon Injuries Updated: Sep 12, 2018 Author: Anthony J Saglimbeni, MD; Chief Editor: Dean H Hommer, MD Share Email Print Feedback Close Sections Sections Achilles Tendon Injuries Overview Practice Essentials Achilles tendon pathologies include rupture and tendonitis. Many experts now believe, however, that tendonitis is a misleading term that should no longer be used, because signs of true inflammation are almost never present on histologic examination. Instead, the following histopathologically

2014 eMedicine.com

68. Hip pain in dancers. (Abstract)

Hip pain in dancers. Dancers require extreme ranges of motion in their hips. They require this for many styles and performances. Hip pain and hip injury in dancers can lead to lost work and performance time. There are many potential causes for hip pain in the dancer, including dysplasia, hyperlaxity, both intra- and extra-articular impingement, and soft tissue injuries. This article will review the current literature on these topics in dancers and how they can be applied to the dancer patient.

2014 Current Sports Medicine Reports

69. Additional Exercise Program in Professional Dancers

these requirements to those of an athlete. In contrasts to athletes, only few attention has been given to the prevention of injuries in dancers. Professional dancers are at high risk to develop musculoskeletal injuries, especially, soft tissue and overuse injuries to lower extremities and spine(Hincapié et al, 2008). Several potential risk factors for injury have been suggested, such as a reduced level of aerobic fitness, lack of muscular strength, hypermobility of the joints and altered motor control (...) . Therefore, the purpose of this randomized controlled trial is to examine whether an additional intervention to regular dance lessons influences the physical condition and musculoskeletal injury rate in professional dancers. Condition or disease Intervention/treatment Phase Musculoskeletal Diseases Other: Exercise Intervention Other: Passive Intervention Not Applicable Detailed Description: Prior to participation, all subjects receive verbal and written information addressing the nature of the study

2011 Clinical Trials

70. Paratenonitis of the foot and ankle in young female dancers. (Abstract)

Paratenonitis of the foot and ankle in young female dancers. In their pursuit of excellence, dancers continually face the risk of injuries, such as paratenonitis. This attests to the strong need for preventive action, which is possible only if major risk factors are identified. The aim of the present descriptive study was to determine the association between risk factors and paratenonitis in young recreational female dancers.One thousand eighty-two non-professional female dancers, aged 8 to 16 (...) rate of injury. Regression analysis indicated that dancers with paratenonitis had greater hip external rotation ROM compared to dancers without paratenonitis. No association with injury was found with age of onset of menarche, body structure, and anatomic anomalies such as scoliosis.Precautionary steps, such as screening for joint ROM and dance technique, may reduce the risk of dance injury. Furthermore, our results led to a very significant justification of the dance maxim ``don't force your

2011 Foot & Ankle International

71. Effect of footwear on dancers: a systematic review. (Abstract)

Effect of footwear on dancers: a systematic review. Dancers need their feet to be healthy and pain-free; therefore, the footwear they use is of great importance. Footwear has the potential to enhance or restrict movement and impact the dancer's body in various ways. To evaluate the effects of footwear on dancers, in particular the effects on foot motion and injury during dance movements, we undertook a systematic review of the literature. The major databases were searched for articles (...) on theatrical dance styles and dance footwear. Sixteen articles were selected for inclusion in this study, ten on ballet and the remainder covering a variety of other genres. The contribution of dance shoes to the quality of dance movement is a relatively unexplored subject; little experimental research has been done. Prospective scientific evidence is needed to support or disprove traditional beliefs regarding the effects of footwear on dance performance and dancers' health.

2011 Journal of dance medicine & science : official publication of the International Association for Dance Medicine & Science

72. The prevalence and clinical significance of sonographic tendon abnormalities in asymptomatic ballet dancers: a 24-month longitudinal study. (Abstract)

The prevalence and clinical significance of sonographic tendon abnormalities in asymptomatic ballet dancers: a 24-month longitudinal study. Sonographic abnormalities of the achilles and patellar tendons are common findings in athletes, and tendinopathy is a common cause of pain and disability in athletes. However, it is unclear whether the sonographic changes are pathological or adaptive, or if they predict future injury. We undertook a cohort study to determine what sonographic features (...) followed for 24 months for the development of patellar tendon or achilles-related pain or injury severe enough to require time off from dancing.Sonographic abnormalities were common among dancers, both male and female, and in both achilles and patellar tendons. Disabling tendon-related symptoms developed in 10 dancers and 14 tendons: 7 achilles (3 right, 4 left) and 7 patellar (2 right, 5 left). The presence of moderate or severe hypoechoic defects was weakly predictive for the development of future

2012 British Journal of Sports Medicine

73. Motor Control and Low Back Pain in Dancers. (Full text)

Motor Control and Low Back Pain in Dancers. Professional dancers suffer a high incidence of injuries, especially to the spine and lower extremities. There is a lack of experimental research addressing low back pain (LBP) in dancers. The aim of this study is to compare lumbopelvic motor control, muscle extensibility and sacroiliac joint pain between dancers with and without a history of LBP. 40 pre-professional dancers (mean age of 20.3 years) underwent a clinical test battery, consisting (...) of an evaluation of lumbopelvic motor control, muscle extensibility, generalized joint hypermobility, and sacroiliac joint pain provocation tests. Also self-reported measurements and standardized questionnaires were used. 41% of the dancers suffered from LBP during at least 2 consecutive days in the previous year. Only one dancer suffered from sacroiliac joint pain. Compared to dancers without a history of LBP, dancers with a history of LBP showed poorer lumbopelvic motor control (p<0.05). No differences

2012 International Journal of Sports Medicine PubMed abstract

74. Joint Range of Motion and Patellofemoral Pain in Dancers. (Abstract)

prevalence of PFPS (10.2%) manifested restricted ROM at both the hip and ankle/foot joints. Dancers with decreased hip and ankle/foot joints ROM are less prone to develop PFPS. When making an association between joint ROM and injuries, not only the ROM at the targeted joint should be considered, but also the ROM at neighboring joints.© Georg Thieme Verlag KG Stuttgart · New York. (...) Joint Range of Motion and Patellofemoral Pain in Dancers. The aim of the present study was to determine the association between joint range of motion (ROM) and patellofemoral pain syndrome (PFPS) in young female dancers. The study population included 1 359 female dancers, aged 8-20 years. All dancers were clinically examined for current PFPS, and their joint ROM was measured at the lumbar spine and the lower extremities. 321 of the 1 359 dancers (23.6%) experienced PFPS. Prevalence

2012 International Journal of Sports Medicine

75. The Effect of a Comprehensive Injury Audit Program on Injury Incidence in Ballet: A 3-Year Prospective Study. (Full text)

period. Participant numbers ranged from 52 to 58 (year 1: 52; year 2: 58; year 3: 53).The intervention consisted of individual conditioning programs developed using injury history and functional movement screening. Analysis was undertaken of the all dancers who were present in the company during the study period. The significance of change in injuries over a 3-year period was determined using a Poisson distribution model.To determine whether individual conditioning programs resulted in a decrease (...) in injury incidence over the study period.The injury count reduced significantly in years 2 and 3 (P < 0.001). Injury incidence for male dancers declined from year 1 (in year/1000 h) (4.76/1000 h) to year 2 (2.40/1000 h) and year 3 (2.22/1000 h). For women, a reduction in the injury incidence was observed from year 1 (4.14/1000 h) to year 2 (1.71/1000 h) and year 3 (1.81/1000 h).Through prospective injury surveillance, we were able to demonstrate the benefit of individualized conditioning programs based

2013 Clinical Journal of Sport Medicine PubMed abstract

76. A Closer Look at Overuse Injuries in the Pediatric Athlete. (Full text)

in overuse injuries.Age, body mass index, history of previous injury, and activity type (contact/collision, team vs individual, "high overuse").Females sustained approximately half of the total injuries. Fifty-two percent of the injuries were overuse, 61% to the lower extremity. A high proportion of tennis players, swimmers, dancers, track athletes, runners, gymnasts, and cheerleaders were seen for overuse injuries. Females sustained more overuse injuries versus males (63% and 40%, respectively). Males (...) A Closer Look at Overuse Injuries in the Pediatric Athlete. To examine male-female differences in pediatric overuse sports injuries.Cross-sectional epidemiological study.Tertiary level sports medicine division in a large academic pediatric medical center.Five percent probability sample of patients 5 to 17 years seen from January 1, 2000 to December 31, 2009. About 3813 charts reviewed. Final study cohort included 1614 patients.Nonlinear decomposition analysis of male-female differences

2014 Clinical Journal of Sport Medicine PubMed abstract

77. Pediatric Sports Injuries: A Comparison of Males Versus Females. (Full text)

ligament injury was almost equal (10.0% and 8.9%, respectively; P = .369).Sports injuries in young males and females differed by injury type, diagnosis, and body area. These results may be related to the referral patterns unique to the division of the hospital, including a high number of female dancers. Further investigation is required to better understand the injury risk in pediatric male and female athletes. (...) Pediatric Sports Injuries: A Comparison of Males Versus Females. There is still much that we do not know about differences in sports injuries between young male and female athletes and the factors that may increase the risk for injuries in this regard.To describe and compare differences between males and females in pediatric sports-related injuries.Cross-sectional study; Level of evidence, 3.A retrospective chart review was performed using a 5% random sampling (N = 2133) of medical records

2014 American Journal of Sports Medicine PubMed abstract

78. Management of symptomatic hypermobility in children and young people

? To ensure efficient, cost effective and evidence-based therapy management for CYP with this condition Introduction Recent criteria (2017 EDS International classification) and Scottish Paediatrics and Adolescent Rheumatology Network (SPARN) have acknowledged that hypermobility lies within a spectrum. Hypermobile joints are common in the general population and many individuals with hypermobility do not experience any significant difficulties. In fact, in many situations such as sportspeople and dancers (...) such fears, as fear can lead to avoidance. Challenging unhelpful beliefs and behaviours, such as excessive rest, catastrophising or avoidance are helpful to understand their role in the fear and pain cycle. It is helpful to establish realistic expectations. There will be times of increased pain, after a lot of sport or injury, and a management plan for dealing with these times should be discussed. It is really important to discuss a relapse plan to ensure that during these times, long periods of rest

2019 British Society for Rheumatology

79. HTA of C-reactive protein point-of-care testing to guide antibiotic prescribing

device (IVD) market. The test is indicated for the quantitative determination of CRP in human whole blood and in human serum and plasma. The measurement of CRP provides information for the detection and evaluation of infection, tissue injury, inflammatory disorders and associated diseases. These tests are CE marked in accordance with the IVD Directive (98/79/EC) and are classified as general category IVDs. (10) The CE marking process for this class of IVDs involves the manufacturer self-declaring (...) of sharps and clinical waste, and to ensure that consumables such as test kits and reagents are stored under the appropriate conditions as defined by the manufacturer. Relevant regulations include the European Union (Prevention of Sharps injuries in the Healthcare Sector) Regulations 2014. (39) Refrigeration of test kits at 2-8°C is required for a number of the assay tests identified, with a specification that the kits be brought to room temperature prior to use. The unique storage details specific

2019 Health Information and Quality Authority

80. What is the evidence on the role of the arts in improving health and well-being? A scoping review

, hospital inpatients, people undergoing surgery and invasive procedures, and individuals in intensive care). 3. How the arts help to support people with neurodevelopmental and neurological disorders (including autistic spectrum disorder (ASD), cerebral palsy, stroke, other acquired brain injuries, degenerative neurological disorders and dementias). 4. How the arts assist with management of noncommunicable diseases (including cancer, respiratory disease, diabetes and CVD). 5. How the arts support end (...) Understanding of health C linical skills W ell-being Prevention of ill health W ell-being M ental health T rauma Cognitive decline F railty Premature mortality Health- promoting behaviours Healthy living E ngagement with health care Health communication Health-related stigma E ngagement with hard-to-reach groups Neurodevel opmental & neurological disorders A utism Cerebral palsy S troke Other acquired brain injuries Degenerative neurological d isorders Dementia Acute conditions Premature infants I npatient

2019 WHO Health Evidence Network

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