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.

288 results for

Dancer Injuries

by
...
Latest & greatest
Alerts

Export results

Use check boxes to select individual results below

SmartSearch available

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

101. Achilles Pain Block

injection ] Change in pressure pain threshold (PPT) Pain psychology [ Time Frame: Within session, baseline and 30 minutes after an anesthetic injection ] Change in total score of Tampa Scale of Kinesiophobia (TSK, score range 17 to 68). A decrease in TSK would indicate a decrease in fear of injury (and/or re-injury) Movement system [ Time Frame: Within session, baseline and 30 minutes after an anesthetic injection ] Change in peak ankle dorsiflexion during the stance phase of gait during stair ascent (...) outlet syndrome) Comorbidity (e.g. stroke, neurological disorder) that limits ability to participate in exercise Comorbidity (e.g. rheumatic disease, fibromyalgia) that contributes to pain with activity Peripheral neuropathy Previous adverse response to a local anesthetic injection Are pregnant Are a ballroom dancer For control participants Inclusion Criteria: - Sex, Age and BMI-matched to participant with AT Exclusion Criteria: No history of tendinopathy No condition that limited activity

2017 Clinical Trials

102. Effects of Pilates Method in the Range of Ballerina's Turnout

by (Responsible Party): Aline Nogueira Haas, Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul Study Details Study Description Go to Brief Summary: A high degree of turnout is desired by many dancers, because enables an efficient weight transfer; provides an excellent extension and control; and reduces the risk of injury when used properly. The dancer's body conditioning is worked and acquired through various types of training, among which stands out the Pilates Method. Thus, the aim of the study is to determine (...) the effect of a training program of Pilates Method in the range of ballerinas' turnout. The study will be conducted with young dancers, between 10 and 14 years, who practice classical dance twice a week. They will be randomly divided into two groups: intervention and control, but only the intervention group will do Pilates classes. To verify the extent of the turnout, tests will be applied in both groups, before the start of Pilates classes (pre-test) and after 24 sessions (post-test). In the evaluation

2017 Clinical Trials

103. Dancing or Fitness Sport? The Effects of Two Training Programs on Hippocampal Plasticity and Balance Abilities in Healthy Seniors Full Text available with Trip Pro

related to improvements in aerobic fitness. Moreover, a positive correlation between left HC volume and balance performance was observed. Dancing seems a promising intervention for both improving balance and brain structure in the elderly. It combines aerobic fitness, sensorimotor skills and cognitive demands while at the same time the risk of injuries is low. Hence, the present investigation compared the effects of an 18-month dancing intervention and traditional health fitness training on volumes (...) of hippocampal subfields and balance abilities. Before and after intervention, balance was evaluated using the Sensory Organization Test and HC volumes were derived from magnetic resonance images (3T, MP-RAGE). Fourteen members of the dance (67.21 ± 3.78 years, seven females), and 12 members of the fitness group (68.67 ± 2.57 years, five females) completed the whole study. Both groups revealed hippocampal volume increases mainly in the left HC (CA1, CA2, subiculum). The dancers showed additional increases

2017 Frontiers in human neuroscience

104. An incongruent answer to the incongruence theory

that you’re sitting down and reading, but your sofa is moving, providing discordant feedback. SMI has been studied in healthy individuals [2-6] and various populations with pain, such as complex regional pain syndrome [7], fibromyalgia [7, 8], whiplash-associated disorder [9, 10] and dancers [11] and musicians [12] with musculoskeletal pain (see our review for an overview [13]). In our recently published study, we present the results of an experimental conflict between vision, proprioception and motor (...) of Pain, 2018 [Epub ahead of print] . [8] McCabe, C.S., H. Cohen, and D.R. Blake, Somaesthetic disturbances in fibromyalgia are exaggerated by sensory motor conflict: implications for chronicity of the disease? Rheumatology, 2007. 46 (10): p. 1587-92. [9] Daenen, L., et al., Altered perception of distorted visual feedback occurs soon after whiplash injury: an experimental study of central nervous system processing. Pain Physician, 2012. 15 (5): p. 405-13. [10] Daenen, L., et al., Sensorimotor

2019 Body in Mind blog

105. Tibia Stress Fracture

Fracture Aka: Tibia Stress Fracture , Tibial Stress Fracture , Dreaded Black Line From Related Chapters II. Epidemiology Most common Accounts for >50% of s Common overuse injury in runners and jumpers Mid-tibial shaft s Occur in dancers Occur in jumping athletes III. Risk Factors IV. Differential Diagnosis V. Symptoms and signs suggestive of Tibial Stress Fracture Nocturnal pain Extremely painful focal area of tibia Provocative maneuvers Pain on application of vibrating tuning fork Pain elicited (...) (or right click) to open the source website in a new browser window. Related Studies (from Trip Database) Ontology: Stress fracture of tibia (C2711399) Concepts Injury or Poisoning ( T037 ) SnomedCT 442205007 English Stress fracture of tibia (disorder) , Stress fracture of tibia Spanish fractura por sobrecarga de tibia , fractura por sobrecarga de tibia (trastorno) Derived from the NIH UMLS ( ) Related Topics in Ankle Disorders About FPnotebook.com is a rapid access, point-of-care medical reference

2018 FP Notebook

106. Flexor Hallucis Longus Tendinopathy

Hallucis Longus Tendinopathy Flexor Hallucis Longus Tendinopathy Aka: Flexor Hallucis Longus Tendinopathy , Flexor Hallucis Longus Tendinitis , Flexor Hallucis Longus Tendonitis From Related Chapters II. Epidemiology Most common leg in ballet dancers (en pointe position) III. Causes Repetitive motion injury in dancers (related to the push off) IV. Signs Pain and swelling over the posteromedial ankle Pain on resisted plantar flexion of great toe Deeper than achilles tendon V. Differential Diagnosis (...) Osteochondritis VI. Management Short leg immobilization (e.g. CAM walker boot) for 2-3 weeks Indicated in prolonged or refractory course VII. Prevention Reduce hip turnout (so dancer stays directly over foot) Avoid hard floors as much as possible Core strengthening Firm supportive shoe Images: Related links to external sites (from Bing) These images are a random sampling from a Bing search on the term "Flexor Hallucis Longus Tendinopathy." Click on the image (or right click) to open the source website

2018 FP Notebook

107. Metatarsal Stress Fracture

Metatarsal Stress Fracture Aka: Metatarsal Stress Fracture , March Fracture From Related Chapters II. Epidemiology Second and Third s most commonly involved Military recruits (March Fracture) Ballet Dancers (associated with dance on toe tips) Fifth Metatarsal Stress Fractures are least common Associated with Differentiate from Increased risk of nonunion III. Symptoms Localized pain at site Initially pain onset only with activity IV. Signs Head Axial loading test positive (see ) Point tenderness over site (...) predominates over repair. The most common sites of stress fractures are the METATARSUS; FIBULA; TIBIA; and FEMORAL NECK. Concepts Injury or Poisoning ( T037 ) MSH ICD10 SnomedCT 23382007 , 240197007 , 269322004 , 208682007 , 157252004 , 208743001 , 263253007 English Fatigue Fracture , Fatigue Fractures , Fracture, Fatigue , Fractures, Fatigue , Fractures, March , Fractures, Stress , March Fracture , March Fractures , Fracture, March , Fracture, Stress , [Q] Stress fracture , stress fracture (diagnosis

2018 FP Notebook

108. Calcaneus Stress Fracture

Calcaneus Stress Fracture Aka: Calcaneus Stress Fracture , Calcaneal Stress Fracture From Related Chapters II. Epidemiology Second most common foot (behind ) III. Pathophysiology Repetitive heel overload Most commonly occurs posterior to the posterior facet of subtalar joint IV. Risk Factors Beginning runner Runners on concrete surface Ballet dancers Increases in weight bearing on hard surfaces V. Symptoms Sudden onset of pain at base of foot Initially pain only with activity ultimately progresses (...) sampling from a Bing search on the term "Calcaneus Stress Fracture." Click on the image (or right click) to open the source website in a new browser window. Related Studies (from Trip Database) Ontology: Stress fracture of calcaneus (C2711326) Concepts Injury or Poisoning ( T037 ) SnomedCT 441564005 English Stress fracture of calcaneus , Stress fracture of calcaneus (disorder) Spanish fractura por sobrecarga del calcáneo , fractura por sobrecarga del calcáneo (trastorno) Derived from the NIH UMLS

2018 FP Notebook

110. Arts workshops as a space for pain communication

in the Department of Methodology at the London School of Economics and Political Science. Her postdoctoral research examined professional dancers’ experiences of pain and injury and how they distinguish between the two. She became fascinated by the way none of her interviewees could answer the question, ‘what is pain?’ even though most of them experienced it daily. From there it was a short hop to pain as a major research focus, most recently as Principal Investigator of the project. She is currently writing

2018 Body in Mind blog

112. Visual Expressions of Chronic Pain on Social Media Full Text available with Trip Pro

Tarr is a medical sociologist and assistant professor of qualitative research methods in the Department of Methodology at the London School of Economics and Political Science. Her postdoctoral research examined professional dancers’ experiences of pain and injury and how they distinguish between the two. She became fascinated by the way none of her interviewees could answer the question, ‘what is pain?’ even though most of them experienced it daily. From there it was a short hop to pain as a major

2018 Body in Mind blog

113. Achilles tendinopathy

to the Achilles tendon during activities such as running and jumping make it susceptible to injury and degeneration. Achilles tendinopathy is thought to occur when the normal tendon healing response fails, leading to disorganised proliferation of cells and vessels and degeneration of collagen. Complications of Achilles tendinopathy include tendon rupture, time off work, and decreased participation in sports. Typical symptoms and signs of Achilles tendinopathy include: Pain in the back of the leg or heel which (...) : Explanation that symptoms normally take 12 weeks to resolve. Identification and appropriate management of underlying causes and contributory factors, such as discontinuing fluroquinolone antibiotics. Advice on use of cold packs or ice after acute injury. Simple analgesia (such as paracetamol) for pain relief. Advice on an initial period of rest or relative rest (stopping high impact activities, such as running) until pain subsides. Exercise can be restarted when pain allows. Referral to physiotherapy

2016 NICE Clinical Knowledge Summaries

114. Greater trochanteric pain syndrome (trochanteric bursitis)

approximately 1.8–5.6 people per 1000 per year [ ]. It is more prevalent in women between 40–60 years of age, but it can occur in younger people, especially runners, footballers, and dancers [ ; ]. Prognosis What is the prognosis? Greater trochanteric pain syndrome is usually a self-limiting condition and resolves in over 90% of people with conservative treatment such as rest, analgesia, physiotherapy, and corticosteroid injection [ ]. Risk factors for a poorer outcome include higher initial pain intensity (...) should be wrapped in a towel for comfort and to prevent cold injury. Lose weight, if appropriate, as this may help relieve symptoms. For more information, see the CKS topic on . Offer analgesia such as paracetamol or a nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID) such as ibuprofen. For more information, see the CKS topics on and . If the above measures fail to provide adequate improvement in symptoms, consider offering a peri-trochanteric corticosteroid injection and referral to physiotherapy. Peri

2016 NICE Clinical Knowledge Summaries

115. Sports Endocrinology – what does it have to do with performance?

performance and health. RED-S should certainly be considered among the potential causes of , suboptimal health and recurrent injury, with appropriate medical support being provided. Caution! Athletic hypothalamic amenorrhoea, as seen in (in female athlete triad and RED-S) is a diagnosis of exclusion. Other causes of secondary amenorrhoea (cessation of periods >6 months) should be excluded such as pregnancy, polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS), prolactinoma, ovarian failure and primary thyroid dysfunction (...) , Blake G. Effects of dance training on development,endocrine status and bone mineral density in young girls.Current Research in Osteoporosis and bone mineral measurement 103, June 1998. Keay N, Effects of dance training on development, endocrine status and bone mineral density in young girls, Journal of Endocrinology, November 1997, vol 155, OC15. Keay N, Fogelman I, Blake G. Bone mineral density in professional female dancers. , vol 31 no2, 143-7, June 1997. Keay N. Bone mineral density

2017 British Journal of Sports Medicine Blog

116. Optimal health: including male athletes! Part 2 Relative Energy Deficiency in sports

is well described since 1984. The triad comprises disordered eating, amenorrhoea and reduced bone mineral density (BMD). What was uncertain was whether this was a reversible training effect. My study of professional retired pre-menopausal female dancers demonstrated that such bone loss is irreversible, despite resumption of menses. Furthermore, low body weight, independent of amenorrhoea, causes BMD loss. A few female athletes in my subsequent longitudinal study of professional dancers in the English (...) and effect of RED-S. After all in order to be a successful, especially in sport, a high level of motivation, bordering on obsession, is required. Although athletes with RED-S may not fall into a defined clinical disease state, they demonstrate a subclinical condition that impacts health. Performance implications include decreased training response with reduced endurance, muscle strength and glycogen storage, alongside an increased risk of injury, probably due to impaired adaptive response to training

2017 British Journal of Sports Medicine Blog

117. Young athletes’ optimal health: Part 3 Consequences of Relative Energy Deficiency in sports

? There is concern that early sport specialisation, imbalances in training not covering the full range of the components of fitness, together with reduced sleep, all combine to increase injury risk. are particularly vulnerable to developing RED-S during a period of growth and development accompanied by a high training load. Sufficient energy availability and diet quality, including micronutrients, is especially important in young athletes. To investigate further I undertook a three year longitudinal study (...) such as insulin like growth factor 1 (IGF-1) and sex steroids impair bone microarchitecture and mineralisation. Thus increasing risk of injury such as stress fracture and other long term health problems. The crucial importance of attaining peak potential during childhood and puberty was described at a recent conference at the Royal Society of Medicine based on life course studies. For example, delay in puberty results in 20% reduction of bone mass. It is concerning that RED-S continues to occur in young

2017 British Journal of Sports Medicine Blog

118. Posterior ankle impingement syndrome: A systematic four-stage approach Full Text available with Trip Pro

Posterior ankle impingement syndrome: A systematic four-stage approach Posterior ankle impingement syndrome (PAIS) is a common injury in athletes engaging in repetitive plantarflexion, particularly ballet dancers and soccer players. Despite the increase in popularity of the posterior two-portal hindfoot approach, concerns with the technique remain, including; the technical difficulty, relatively steep learning curve, and difficulty performing simultaneous anterior ankle arthroscopy. The purpose

2016 World journal of orthopedics

119. Capsular Repair in FAI Impingement Surgery

characteristics between both groups. Condition or disease Intervention/treatment Phase Hip Injuries Procedure: Capsular Repair Procedure: No Capsular Repair Not Applicable Study Design Go to Layout table for study information Study Type : Interventional (Clinical Trial) Actual Enrollment : 23 participants Allocation: Randomized Intervention Model: Parallel Assignment Masking: Single (Participant) Primary Purpose: Treatment Official Title: The Efficacy of Capsular Repair in Arthroscopic Femoroacetabular Actual (...) , steroids or chemotherapy drugs Base line activity level (Tegner 3 and above) Exclusion Criteria: Patients with concomitant disease that may affect joints Patients with major ligamentous laxity Patients who have undergone only minor vertical capsulotomy (as in small pincer only lesions) Patients with extreme range of motion needs (such as ballet dancers) Patients suffering from connective tissue disease Patients suffering from bilateral symptomatic FAI that are being operated on for their first hip

2016 Clinical Trials

120. CADTH Therapeutic Review Clinical and Economic Overview. Biological Response Modifier Agents for Adults with Rheumatoid Arthritis

is it intended to replace professional medical advice. While CADTH has taken care in the preparation of this document to ensure that its contents are accurate, complete, and up to date, as of the date of publication, CADTH does not make any guarantee to that effect. CADTH is not responsible for the quality, currency, propriety, accuracy, or reasonableness of any statements, information, or conclusions contained in the source documentation. CADTH is not responsible for any errors or omissions or injury, loss (...) trials evaluated infliximab (ATTRACT 2000, ATTEST 2008). Three trials evaluated abatacept (Kremer 2003, AIM 2006, and ATTEST 2008). Two trials evaluated anakinra (Cohen 2002, Cohen 2004). One trial evaluated rituximab (DANCER 2006). The remaining trials were not included in the MTC meta-analysis for the following reasons: use of a biologic agent with no concomitant DMARD, background DMARD therapy may not have consistently included methotrexate, or low concomitant methotrexate doses were noted

2010 Canadian Agency for Drugs and Technologies in Health - Common Drug Review

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