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作者 Hodgson, Brad
書名 The effect of an injury prevention training program on selected kinetic and kinematic variables associated with landing from a vertical jump in women's collegiate soccer players
國際標準書號 9780542758782
book jacket
說明 70 p
附註 Source: Dissertation Abstracts International, Volume: 67-06, Section: B, page: 3091
Adviser: Laurie Tis
Thesis (Ph.D.)--Georgia State University, 2006
The Prevent Injury and Enhance Performance (PEP) program is a pre-exercise injury prevention program designed to take the place of traditional warm-up for soccer players. The purpose of this study was to examine the effect of six weeks of PEP program training on kinematic and kinetic variables associated with hanging drop landings. Subjects. Twenty female collegiate soccer players with no history of lower extremity injury six months prior to study initiation participated in this study. Methods. Subjects performed three two-footed stick and stay drop landings and three two-footed drop landings with rebound jumps from a height of 40cm. After initial data were collected, the experimental group participated in PEP training and team training for six weeks; the control group participated only in team training. Data collection/analysis. Kinematic data were collected utilizing eight Peak Performance optical cameras sampling at 120 Hz. Kinetic data were collected using two AMTI Biomechanics Force Platforms sampling at 600Hz. The Peak Performance Motus 8.3 software package was used to compute means and standard deviations for kinematic and kinetic data. Statistical analysis . SPSS 11.0 was used to perform separate repeated measures ANOVAs (p=0.05) with Bonferroni correction for each group and condition to determine if differences existed for variables of interest between the pre- and post-intervention data collections. Results. Control group stick and stay data revealed a significant decrease for PF1L and CPF1. Experimental group stick and stay data revealed a significant decrease for PF1R, PF1L, MR, PF2L, LR1R, LR1L, LR2R, CPF1, and CPF2 and a significant increase in TTP2L and TKMA. Control group rebound jump data revealed a significant reduction in PF1R, PF1L, and CPF1. Experimental group rebound jump kinetic results showed a significant decrease for PF1F, PF1L, PF2R, PF2L, LR1R, LR1L, LR2R, LR2L, CPF1, CPF2. Conclusion. Results suggest that six weeks of PEP training may be beneficial in reducing ground reaction forces and loading rates associated with landing from a vertical jump which may reduce injury rates. These reductions appear to be due to an increase in the activation of the muscles of the lower extremity
School code: 0079
DDC
Host Item Dissertation Abstracts International 67-06B
主題 Health Sciences, Recreation
0575
Alt Author Georgia State University
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