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Dancer Injuries

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121. Dancing Dorsal Quadrilaterals: A Novel Peripherally Induced Movement Disorder. (PubMed)

Dancing Dorsal Quadrilaterals: A Novel Peripherally Induced Movement Disorder. Recognized peripherally induced movement disorders include the painful legs moving toes syndrome, postamputation dyskinesias, and belly dancer dyskinesias.To introduce and characterize the dancing dorsal quadrilaterals, a novel peripherally induced movement disorder that predominantly affects dorsal quadrilateral muscles (trapezius and rhomboids) after upper spine instrumentation.Between 1990 and 2015, a total of 4 (...) movements of the scapular region with distinctive rotatory motions. They are referred to as the dancing dorsal quadrilaterals because they predominantly affected the bilateral trapezius and rhomboids (dorsal quadrilateral muscles) but could spread to adjacent muscles, and they are similar in appearance and possibly pathogenesis to "belly dancer" dyskinetic movements. The movements of the dancing dorsal quadrilaterals occur when upright but not when lying down or during voluntary muscle activation

2018 JAMA neurology

122. 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

123. 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

124. 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

125. Movement concepts approach in studies on flamenco dancing: A systematic review. (PubMed)

Movement concepts approach in studies on flamenco dancing: A systematic review. Flamenco is a highly emotional and demanding dance form. It is important to understand how the dancer's body works in order to improve fitness levels and reduce injuries. Thus, our investigation reviewed studies on kinesiological aspects of flamenco over recent years.The review was restricted to experimental studies. Literature searches were conducted using the following databases: PubMed, Scopus, and Ebsco (...) to flamenco.The evidence from this review shows that flamenco dancing demands high levels of effort. Further research is required to understand how the dancer's body works in order to improve fitness levels and reduce injuries. Most of the results presented here are consistent among studies. However, there is a great scarcity of research addressing flamenco movement in a more comprehensive perspective.

2017 European journal of sport science

126. Evaluating Multivariate MRI Maps of Body Awareness

to the breath (e.g., chronic pain conditions that are not well-managed), or impact neural functioning (e.g., multiple sclerosis, neurological diseases, brain injury); currently experiencing a mental health condition (e.g., anxiety, depression, panic disorder, post-traumatic stress disorder, attention deficit and hyperactivity disorder) or past severe mental illness such as bipolar disorder, schizophrenia, or severe substance abuse disorder. use of psychotropic medications in the past year current use (...) impact body awareness and is not associated with mind-body practices (e.g., professional athletes or dancers, marathon runners); lack of ability to speak and read English fluently (instructions and questionnaires will be in English only and foreign language translations will have to await future studies); For participants who consent to the fMRI study, exclusion criteria include contra-indications for safety and data quality in the MRI scanner (see MRI screening form): presence of ferromagnetic metal

2017 Clinical Trials

127. 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

128. Crossingtheline Summit – Let’s Talk About Athlete Retirement

and psychological advice. Battle Wounds My input was to host a panel discussing ‘battle wounds’. A particular interest of mine is that athletes are a vulnerable group of patients, sometimes because of their celebrity status but often because they have become a commodity that can be replaced when it’s broken. Brendan de Gallai (ex-lead dancer with Riverdance) discussed the fear of injury as a dancer. “You would be replaced by the understudy who might do a better job than you for one night as they are fresh (...) rush to operate sometimes and we have quite a patriarchal approach. Hands up, I have done this myself. When we give a patient bad news, we have been provided with training. Palliative care and certain areas of medicine are excellent at this. Yet when we tell an athlete that they must retire because of injury, we have a limited body of knowledge to guide us. The athlete is about to have the very thing that defines them as a person removed and will experience a ‘kind of death’ yet we are somewhat

2016 British Journal of Sports Medicine Blog

129. Dancing or Fitness Sport? The Effects of Two Training Programs on Hippocampal Plasticity and Balance Abilities in Healthy Seniors (PubMed)

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

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2017 Frontiers in human neuroscience

130. Clinician-Friendly Physical Performance Tests for the Hip, Ankle, and Foot (PubMed)

test). The Star Excursion Balance Test in the anterior, posteromedial, and posterolateral directions was the only test that could help identify injury risk. The 1-legged hop for distance and hexagon hop showed a moderate ability to differentiate between normal and unstable ankles. In dancers, the medial hop in dancers differentiated between painful and normal hips with moderate evidence.  Very little evidence supports the use of PPTs for athletes with lower extremity injuries. A panel of experts (...) Clinician-Friendly Physical Performance Tests for the Hip, Ankle, and Foot Reference:  Hegedus EJ, McDonough SM, Bleakley C, Baxter D, Cook CE. Clinician-friendly lower extremity physical performance tests in athletes: a systematic review of measurement properties and correlation with injury. Part 2: the tests for the hip, thigh, foot, and ankle including the Star Excursion Balance Test. Br J Sports Med. 2015;49(10):649-656.  Do individual physical performance tests (PPTs) for the lower

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2017 Journal of athletic training

131. Safe Travels – or Tampere and back again (and everything in between)

Safe Travels – or Tampere and back again (and everything in between) Safe Travels – or Tampere and back again (and everything in between) | Injury Prevention: Editor's Blog by [SB] Our guest blogger is Russ Milner – reporting on his experiences at the recent Safety conference (follow him on Twitter ) [RM] I was fortunate enough to win the inaugural Travel Subsidy to support my attendance at . As delighted as I was to receive this news, I soon realised that arranging the various approvals (...) ”, to the locals) 20 metres behind a colleague from Perth. It’s a small world after all. An interesting series of presentations and group discussions quickly revealed that across the globe, many issues and challenges are shared by injury prevention and safety promotion (IPSP) practitioners. It was comforting to realise that we’re all in this together, yet concerning that we haven’t found a way to solve the problems altogether. I mustered the courage to take the roving microphone in this session and reflect

2016 Injury Prevention: Editor's Blog

132. 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

133. Reflections from the Scandinavian Sports Conference: Norefjell 2016

schedule keeping us fully occupied. Strong start… The conference was attended by 500 sports doctors, surgeons, physios, and other therapists. It opened with a welcoming ceremony and traditional Norwegian dance called the ‘Halling’ and was an impressive show of grace, strength, and acrobatic skill from the dancer. After the dancing and introductions, the eminent Norwegian surgeon gave us the first talk of his review of 50 years in sports medicine. It was an interesting to see Lars perspectives on how (...) as clear as I wanted, apologies to all those who did attend for being very rushed. After coffee the final session of the day was some short abstract presentations on various topics around sports injury. from the , which is churning out some good quality research and researchers gave us a talk on Ski Jumping injuries. Lars showed us that there is a high prevalence of non traumatic injuries in this sport and this is possibly due to a crazy schedule these athletes have to endure with only 1 day of rest

2016 The Sports Physio blog

134. Should I Have Meniscus Surgery?

(incisions made, but nothing done) was no better than treating a meniscus tear when the patient had a degenerative meniscus tear. There are also plenty of studies which show that a degenerative tear can be treated with physical therapy. How are meniscus tears treated? If you have knee pain, and you’re found to have a — I typically advise patients to simply just wait. A lot of times your symptoms will go away. If you sustain an injury and you have an , a tear we call a horizontal cleavage tear, a radial (...) in a kneeling position in Jiu-jitsu. I stopped sitting like that now.) In this case, do you think surgery is necessary to prevent further damage. I understand these are general recommendations, but I am curious. It’s strange because I rarely experience any pain. Perhaps once when the actual injury occured, and once a few weeks back when my injury sort of flared up (it went away after a few days). says: Good Afternoon Dr. Luks, Thanks a lot for all these questions and greats answers. I am writing from Paris

2016 Howard J. Luks, MD blog

135. Public Engagement Events Listing – May 2016

Yee’s experience of descending into coma from a rare brain infection, brain surgeries, and her subsequent rehabilitation with an acquired brain injury. Audiences experience the performance via headphones, while on hospital beds wearing eyemasks. Funded by a Small Arts Award and showing as part of A Nation’s Theatre. – HOME Manchester, 19th-21st May and Burton Taylor Studio, Oxford Playhouse, 25th June The Conker Group and HOME present a new show of love, laughter and lavatories. Inviting you (...) , science and art delves into the mysteries of consciousness and features an introduction by Mark Haddon. States of Mind is available online and from Wellcome Shop. – Thursday 19 May, 19.00-20.30 Neuroscientist Dr Sophie Duport and clinician Dr Kudret Yelden, from the Royal Hospital of Neurodisability, discuss the clinical, scientific and ethical issues that surround the care of patients at the edge of consciousness. – Saturday 21 May, 13.00-15.00 How can you return to your life after brain injury, when

2016 Wellcome Trust Blog

136. 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

137. 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

138. 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

139. 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

140. Posterior ankle impingement syndrome: A systematic four-stage approach (PubMed)

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

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2016 World journal of orthopedics

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