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Eye Injury in Sports

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1. Overview of sport-related injuries

haemodynamic effects. Patients typically present with new, not previously experienced, headache of variable character. Subarachnoid haemorrhage (SAH) is bleeding into the subarachnoid space. This may be due to trauma or rupture of an intracranial aneurysm (which may be triggered by stress and physical exertion). Sudden severe headache, photophobia, and loss of consciousness are characteristic. Sports are a frequent cause of these traumatic injuries. Blunt trauma to the globe of the eye (e.g., impact (...) mobility derangement, if not treated. Contact sports not utilising protective face gear and sports involving high-speed balls, such as field hockey, cricket, and squash, are notable causes of eye trauma. Injuries can range from minor abrasions through retrobulbar haematoma to open globe injuries. Trauma is an important variable to determine in the history of a patient with retinal detachment. Depending on the type of trauma, detachment may occur within days or weeks (typically after an open globe

2018 BMJ Best Practice

2. Pediatric Sports- and Recreation-Related Eye Injuries Treated in US Emergency Departments. (PubMed)

Pediatric Sports- and Recreation-Related Eye Injuries Treated in US Emergency Departments. To investigate the epidemiologic characteristics of sports- and recreation-related eye injuries among children in the United States.Data from the National Electronic Injury Surveillance System were analyzed in a retrospective study of children ≤17 years of age treated in US emergency departments for sports- and recreation-related eye injuries from 1990 to 2012.From 1990 through 2012, an estimated 441 800 (...) (95% confidence interval: 378 868-504 733) children were treated in US emergency departments for sports- and recreation-related eye injuries, averaging 26.9 injuries per 100 000 children. Children 10 to 14 and 15 to 17 years old had the highest rate of eye injury. Three-fourths of injuries were sustained by boys. The most common types of injury were corneal abrasion (27.1%), conjunctivitis (10.0%), and foreign body in the eye (8.5%). Most eye injuries were treated and released (94.6%); however

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2018 Pediatrics

3. Motivation for sports participation, injury prevention expectations, injury risk perceptions and health problems in youth floorball players. (PubMed)

% males), eye injuries (90% females, 83% males) and concussion (82% females, 83% males) were perceived as the most severe injuries. 93% of players believed that sports injuries can be prevented, while 74% believed it is unlikely that they will sustain an injury. Existing health problems at the beginning of the season were prevalent in 33% of players, with 65% being injuries and 35% illnesses. 17% of existing injuries at the start of the season caused time-loss from play and 17% required medical (...) Motivation for sports participation, injury prevention expectations, injury risk perceptions and health problems in youth floorball players. Describe the motivation for floorball participation, injury prevention expectations, injury risk perceptions and prevalence of health problems in youth floorball players at the start of the season.This cross-sectional survey is part of a larger Sport Without Injury ProgrammE (SWIPE) project and provides baseline data before a cluster randomised controlled

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2019 Knee Surgery, Sports Traumatology, Arthroscopy

4. Analysis on sports and recreation activity-related eye injuries presenting to the Emergency Department (PubMed)

Analysis on sports and recreation activity-related eye injuries presenting to the Emergency Department To investigate the incidence and general characteristics of sports-related eye injuries in patients visiting the Emergency Department.A cross-sectional, multi-center, observational study. Patients with an injured eye who visited the Emergency Department at one of nine hospitals in Korea were enrolled. All data were prospectively collected between March and September 2010 using a questionnaire (...) . Eye injuries that occurred during risky sports were examined by gender and age. Additionally, the rate of open globe injuries that occurred with and without protective eyewear was examined for each activity. Continuous variables were compared using Student's t-test and categorical variables were compared using Chi-square test.A total of 446 patients had sports-related eye injuries. Teenagers (10-19 years old) and young adults (20-29 years old) had the most eye injuries. Eye injuries accounted

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2016 International journal of ophthalmology

5. Eye Injury in Sports

Eye Injury in Sports Eye Injury in Sports Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Eye Injury in Sports Eye Injury in Sports (...) Aka: Eye Injury in Sports , Sports Related Eye Injury From Related Chapters II. Sports with high risk of Eye Injury Basketball (most common cause ages 15-64) Baseball (most common cause age <15 years) Water polo Hockey ball Fencing Wrestling Racquet sports Squash (ball speed 140 MPH) Badminton (ball speed 135 MPH) Racquetball and Tennis (ball speed 110 MPH) III. Sports with low risk of Eye Injury Track and field Swimming Gymnastics Cycling IV. Types of Eye Injury in Sports Orbital blowout Lid s

2018 FP Notebook

6. Epidemiology of Sports-Related Eye Injuries in the United States. (PubMed)

Epidemiology of Sports-Related Eye Injuries in the United States. Ocular trauma can lead to lifelong sequelae, and sports-related ocular injuries have been shown to disproportionately affect the young. Studies quantifying and characterizing the incidence and type of injuries seen with sports-related ocular trauma may be useful for resource utilization, training, and prevention efforts.To examine the emergency department (ED) burden of sports-related ocular trauma in the United States.This (...) %). Odds of presentation to the ED with impaired vision were greatest for paintball and air gun injuries relative to football-related injuries (odds ratio, 4.75; 95% CI, 2.21-10.19 and 3.71; 95% CI, 2.34-5.88, respectively; P < .001).In our study, approximately 30 000 individuals presented annually to EDs in the United States with sports-related eye injuries; in more than 70% of these cases, eye injuries were the primary diagnosis. Activities involving projectiles pose the greatest risk for visual

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2016 JAMA ophthalmology

7. Eye Injuries across history and the evolution of eye protection. (PubMed)

been described in a wide range of sources, including in literature and art. With advances in eye protection material and design, as well as government and societal promotion of appropriate eye protection usage in the workplace, the epidemiology of ocular trauma has changed over time. In developed countries, the use of eye protection in the workplace has reduced the proportion of occupation-related eye injuries over the last century, with a higher proportion occurring during sports or at home. New (...) Eye Injuries across history and the evolution of eye protection. To describe the history of eye injuries and the consequent evolution of eye protection.A comprehensive search of Medline and the grey literature using the terms 'ocular trauma' and 'eye protection' or 'injury prevention' and 'history'. References were used to identify other relevant publications. Publications were classified according to the setting of eye injury: occupational, recreational or combat-related.Eye protection has

2019 Acta ophthalmologica

8. Job posting: Professor or Associate Professor, Sport Injury Prevention and Sport Medicine Centre, Faculty of Kinesiology

Job posting: Professor or Associate Professor, Sport Injury Prevention and Sport Medicine Centre, Faculty of Kinesiology Job posting: Professor or Associate Professor, Sport Injury Prevention and Sport Medicine Centre, Faculty of Kinesiology | BJSM blog - social media's leading SEM voice by Job ID: 10996 Location: Main Campus Position Description The Faculty of Kinesiology at the University of Calgary invites applications for a full-time tenured Associate Professor or Full Professor position (...) and potential scientific leadership role in the Sport Injury Prevention Research Centre and/or Sport Medicine Centre. The appointment commencement date for the successful candidate is anticipated to be January or July 2017 . The successful candidate at the Associate Professor level will have earned a PhD in Sport Injury Prevention, Sport Medicine, or Rehabilitation research field and be at a mid-phase of their academic career. The successful candidate will have a demonstrated track record in peer-reviewed

2016 British Journal of Sports Medicine Blog

9. National injury prevention measures in team sports should focus on knee, head, and severe upper limb injuries. (PubMed)

mostly in the shoulder. The most severe PMI injuries were rare and most often a face/eye injury in male floorball and ice hockey, a concussion in female ice hockey, and a knee injury in female floorball, and in both sexes in football and handball.To achieve the greatest impact in reducing the adverse effects of acute sport injuries nationwide in Sweden, preventive measures should focus on knee injuries in all the investigated team sports. The severe head/face and upper limb injuries also need (...) National injury prevention measures in team sports should focus on knee, head, and severe upper limb injuries. To examine acute injuries in licensed floorball, football, handball, and ice hockey players in all ages nationwide in Sweden, and to identify the most common and severe injuries in each body location and recommend injury prevention measures.Using national sport insurance data from years 2006-2015 was the incidence and proportion of acute injuries, and injuries leading to permanent

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2018 Knee Surgery, Sports Traumatology, Arthroscopy

10. Eye and Orbital Injuries in Sports. (PubMed)

Eye and Orbital Injuries in Sports. Sports-related eye and orbital injuries continue to occur regularly and may have serious consequences. They are completely preventable when appropriate protection is worn, particularly with polycarbonate lenses. Eye protection is available for most sports and should be worn in accordance with the standards of regional authorities. It is important for first responders to identify red flags in the history and physical examination of an injured athlete (...) for urgent referral to an ophthalmologist. Common sports-related eye injuries include corneal abrasion, subconjunctival hemorrhage, hyphema, vitreous hemorrhage, retinal tears and detachment. The mechanism and treatment of these injuries are discussed in further detail.Copyright © 2016 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

2017 Clinics in Sports Medicine

11. Are oral health and fixed orthodontic appliances associated with sports injuries and postural stability in elite junior male soccer players? (PubMed)

associations of poor oral health and of use of a FOA with injury frequency and postural stability.One hundred eighty seven Belgian elite junior male soccer players, aged 12-17 years, completed a self-report questionnaire asking about injuries in the past year, oral health problems, use of a FOA, demographics and sports data, and stood in unipedal stance with eyes closed on a force plate to assess postural stability.Ordinal logistic regression with number of injuries in the past year as ordinal dependent (...) Are oral health and fixed orthodontic appliances associated with sports injuries and postural stability in elite junior male soccer players? Dental caries and periodontitis are associated with elevated levels of pro-inflammatory cytokines which may trigger muscle fatigue during exercise, a strong risk factor for sports injuries. Fixed orthodontic appliances (FOA) may cause poor oral health and may disturb proprioceptive inputs of the stomatognathic system. This study aims to explore

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2018 BMC sports science, medicine and rehabilitation

12. Muscle Function and Traumatic Knee Injury in Sports

Muscle Function and Traumatic Knee Injury in Sports Muscle Function and Traumatic Knee Injury in Sports - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. Muscle Function and Traumatic Knee Injury in Sports (...) ). Data on injury surveillance and exposure (hours of match and training participation) will be collected prospectively over two years using a web-designed registration form. All athletes will on a weekly basis report their hours of training, minutes of match play and all time-loss injuries occurring during sport activity. Details on injury mechanism and diagnosis will be collected by each school's medical staff. The present study will contribute new knowledge on the role of muscle function

2018 Clinical Trials

13. Sports-related eye and adnexal injuries in the Western Australian paediatric population. (PubMed)

Sports-related eye and adnexal injuries in the Western Australian paediatric population. To identify the causes of sports-related eye and adnexal injuries in children in Perth, Western Australia, to determine which sporting activities pose the highest risk of eye and adnexal injury to children.We performed a 12-year retrospective review of children admitted to hospital from 2002 to 2013 with sports-related ocular and adnexal eye injuries. The main outcome measures were the cause and type (...) of ocular and adnexal injuries, age and gender risk factors.A total of 93 cases of sports-related ocular and adnexal injury were identified in the 12-year time period. A peak in injuries occurred for 12- to 14-year-olds with a second peak in 6- to 8-year-olds; the median age was 8.82 years (range = 1.59-16.47). Cycling, football (including soccer and Australian Rules Football), tennis, trampolining, fishing and swimming were the sports responsible for the greatest number of injuries, a total of 63

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2015 Acta ophthalmologica

14. Sports-related eye injuries: the current picture. (PubMed)

Sports-related eye injuries: the current picture. This study aims to represent the epidemiologies, findings, treatments, use of resources, outcomes and protective-eyewear-use recommendations in sports-related eye injuries by sport type.The study population is comprised of all new eye injury patients in 1 year in Helsinki University Eye Hospital. Data were collected from patient questionnaires and hospital records. The follow-up period was 3 months.149/1151 (12.9%) of eye injuries were sports (...) -related. Thirty two percent were related to floorball (type of hockey played on a mat with a stick and a ball); football, tennis and ice hockey were the next most common eye-injury-causing sports. Relatively, the most dangerous sports were rink bandy, (bandy played on ice hockey rink with a stick and a ball) (0.50 injuries in 12 months/1000 participants, CI 0.10-1.46), floorball (0.47, CI 0.34-0.62) and tennis (0.47, CI 0.26-0.77). Contusion was the primary diagnosis in 77% of cases; 41% of contusion

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2015 Acta ophthalmologica

15. Paediatric eye injuries in Finland - Helsinki eye trauma study. (PubMed)

injury incidence was 5.2-8.3 per 10 000 per year, including all minor and major eye traumas. Eye injury most likely occurred at the junior high school age (13-16 years). Thirty-three percentage of accidents took place at home and 24% at school or in day care. The most common causes were sports equipment (15%), contact with human body (12%) and superficial foreign bodies (11%). Excluding minor injuries, contusion was the most common diagnosis (n = 60, 30%). Eighty-seven percentage of contusion (...) Paediatric eye injuries in Finland - Helsinki eye trauma study. To determine the current population-based epidemiology, treatment, use of resources and outcomes of children's eye injuries in Finland.The study included all new patients, 16 years of age or under, with ocular or orbital traumas taken into care to the Helsinki University Eye Hospital (population base 1.5 million people) in 1 year. The follow-up period was 3 months.Two hundred and two children's eye injuries were treated. The eye

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2016 Acta ophthalmologica

16. Eye Injuries in High School and Collegiate Athletes (PubMed)

Eye Injuries in High School and Collegiate Athletes Although eye injuries constitute a small percentage of high school and college sports injuries, they have the potential to be permanently debilitating.Eye injury rates will vary by sport, sex, and between the high school and college age groups.Descriptive epidemiology study.Level 3.Data from eye injury reports in high school and college athletes were obtained from the National High School Sports-Related Injury Surveillance System, High School (...) were reported in the HS RIO and the NCAA ISP databases, respectively. The sports with the highest eye injury rates (per 100,000 AEs) for combined high school and college athletes were women's basketball (2.36), women's field hockey (2.35), men's basketball (2.31), and men's wrestling (2.07). Overall eye injury rates at the high school and college levels were 0.68 and 1.84 per 100,000 AEs, respectively. Eye injury rates were higher in competition than practice in high school (RR, 3.47; 95% CI, 2.69

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2017 Sports health

17. A Scoping Review of the Associations of Golf with Eye Injuries in Adults and Children (PubMed)

A Scoping Review of the Associations of Golf with Eye Injuries in Adults and Children Introduction. Sport presents a risk of ocular trauma and accounts for a significant number of eye injuries that require hospital admission. The sport of golf presents a risk to eyesight from fast moving objects such as golf clubs and balls. This study aims to investigate the associations of golf with eye injuries and the reasons that these injuries occur. Material/Methods. A literature search was conducted (...) using the databases MEDLINE, Web of Science, SPORTDiscus, and PsycINFO. Grey literature was searched using the WHO international clinical trials registry platform, Google Scholar, and ProQuest. Data was extracted using a standardised form and summarised into a report. Results and Discussion. Twenty-three studies were found relating to eye injuries in golf. Injuries appear to be rare, but more frequent in men and children. Injuries resulted in high rates of enucleation and visual impairment. Children

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2016 Journal of Sports Medicine

18. Eye Injury

can damage your eye, sometimes severely enough that you could lose your vision. Most eye injuries are preventable. If you play sports or work in certain jobs, you may need protection. The most common type of injury happens when something irritates the outer surface of your eye. Certain jobs such as industrial jobs or hobbies such as carpentry make this type of injury more likely. It's also more likely if you wear contact lenses. Chemicals or heat can burn your eyes. With chemicals, the pain may (...) Eye Injury Eye Injury Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Eye Injury Eye Injury Aka: Eye Injury , Eye Trauma , Eye

2018 FP Notebook

19. Work-Related Eye Injury

Eye Injury Aka: Work-Related Eye Injury , Eye Injury in the Workplace From Related Chapters II. Epidemiology : >65,000 cases in U.S. annually III. Examination See IV. Prevention See available on site Images: Related links to external sites (from Bing) These images are a random sampling from a Bing search on the term "Work-Related Eye Injury." Click on the image (or right click) to open the source website in a new browser window. Related Studies (from Trip Database) Related Topics in Sports (...) Work-Related Eye Injury Work-Related Eye Injury Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Work-Related Eye Injury Work-Related

2018 FP Notebook

20. CRACKCast E022 – Red and Painful Eye

) Hyperthyroidism (enlarged ocular muscles) Orbital emphysema or inflammation (retained foreign body) What are the causes of enophthalmos? Contralateral proptosis Penetrating globe injury causing vitreous extrusion 2) How to differentiate between bacterial vs. viral conjunctivitis? Still NO good evidence exists to distinguish between the two Weak positive LR of 3.1 for bacterial IF Sticking eyelids in the AM plus mucoid/purulent discharge 3) What are the causes of Anisocoria? Previous eye trauma Globe injury (...) CRACKCast E022 – Red and Painful Eye CRACKCast E022 - Red and Painful Eye - CanadiEM CRACKCast E022 – Red and Painful Eye In , by Adam Thomas January 12, 2017 This episode of CRACKCast cover’s Rosen’s Chapter 22, Red and Painful Eye 1 . The red and painful eye can be a vision-threatening medical emergency and should be treated urgently to avoid long-term sequelae. Shownotes – Rosen’s in Perspective: Review your eye anatomy in Rosen’s Eye anatomy review. From Rosen’s. Recap the key components

2017 CandiEM

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