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NCAA AND surgery

Barry P Boden, Lauren A Pierpoint, Rebecca G Boden, R Dawn Comstock, Zachary Y Kerr
BACKGROUND: Although eye injuries constitute a small percentage of high school and college sports injuries, they have the potential to be permanently debilitating. HYPOTHESIS: Eye injury rates will vary by sport, sex, and between the high school and college age groups. STUDY DESIGN: Descriptive epidemiology study. LEVEL OF EVIDENCE: Level 3. METHODS: 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 Reporting Information Online (HS RIO) database over a 10-year span (2005-2006 through 2014-2015 school years) and the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Injury Surveillance Program (ISP) over an 11-year span (2004-2005 through 2014-2015 school years)...
June 1, 2017: Sports Health
Matthew J Kraeutler, Dustin W Currie, Zachary Y Kerr, Karen G Roos, Eric C McCarty, R Dawn Comstock
BACKGROUND: Shoulder dislocations occur frequently in athletes across a variety of sports. This study provides an updated descriptive epidemiological analysis of shoulder dislocations among high school and college athletes and compares injury rates and patterns across these age groups. HYPOTHESIS: There would be no difference in injury rates/patterns between high school and college athletes. STUDY DESIGN: Descriptive epidemiology study. LEVEL OF EVIDENCE: Level 3...
May 1, 2017: Sports Health
Stephen R Chorney, Lindsay Sobin, Parul Goyal, Amar C Suryadevara
OBJECTIVE: Participation in National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) sports increases annually, yet the risk of maxillofacial injuries among these athletes is unknown. We report the incidence and trends in maxillofacial injuries among NCAA athletes. STUDY DESIGN: Retrospective study of the NCAA Injury Surveillance System (ISS) representing athletes from seven men's and eight women's sports across Divisions 1, 2, and 3. Incidence of maxillofacial injuries by sport, gender, anatomic location, and injuries requiring surgery were measured...
June 2017: Laryngoscope
Kenneth J Hunt, Daniel Hurwit, Kevin Robell, Corey Gatewood, Itamar B Botser, Gordon Matheson
BACKGROUND: Foot and ankle injuries are increasing in competitive professional and collegiate athletics. Many of these injuries result in considerable missed time from sports and often require surgical intervention. To develop and implement effective practice participation strategies, return-to-play protocols, and injury prevention programs, an understanding of injury trends and epidemiology is vital. PURPOSE: This study aimed to evaluate the incidence of foot and ankle injuries in elite athletes participating in 37 sports at a single National Collegiate Athletics Association (NCAA) Division 1 institution...
February 2017: American Journal of Sports Medicine
D Fulstone, A Chandran, M Barron, L DiPietro
We extend previous analyses and examined sex-differences in the rate and severity of knee injuries among collegiate soccer players between 2004 and 2009. Data from the National Collegiate Athletic Association Injury Surveillance System (NCAA ISS) were used to calculate injury incidence density (ID) per 1 000 athletic exposures (AE). Multivariable regression modeling then tested the relation between sex and knee injury incidence and severity among all injured soccer players, while controlling for contact, setting, and division level, as well as for the interactions among these variables...
December 2016: International Journal of Sports Medicine
Gérard Grelpois, Charles Sabbagh, Cyril Cosse, Brice Robert, Emilie Chapuis-Roux, Alexandre Ntouba, Thierry Lion, Jean-Marc Regimbeau
BACKGROUND: Day case surgery (DCS) for uncomplicated acute appendicitis (NCAA) is evaluated. The objective of this prospective, single-center, descriptive, nonrandomized, intention-to-treat cohort study was to assess the feasibility of DCS for NCAA with a critical analysis of the reasons for exclusion and treatment failures and a focus on patients discharged to home and admitted for DCS on the following day. STUDY DESIGN: From April 2013 to December 2015, NCAA patients meeting the inclusion criteria were included in the study...
November 2016: Journal of the American College of Surgeons
Nima Mehran, Christos D Photopoulos, Steven J Narvy, Russ Romano, Seth C Gamradt, James E Tibone
BACKGROUND: Injury rates are high for collegiate football players. Few studies have evaluated the epidemiology of surgical procedures in National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Division I collegiate football players. PURPOSE: To determine the most common surgical procedures performed in collegiate football players over a 10-year period. STUDY DESIGN: Descriptive epidemiological study. METHODS: From the 2004-2005 season through the 2013-2014 season, all surgical procedures performed on athletes from a single NCAA Division I college football team during athletic participation were reviewed...
July 2016: Orthopaedic Journal of Sports Medicine
Elizabeth E Hibberd, Zachary Y Kerr, Karen G Roos, Aristarque Djoko, Thomas P Dompier
BACKGROUND: No previous studies have described the incidence of acromioclavicular (AC) joint injuries in a large sample of National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) student-athletes. Such data are needed to understand the injury prevalence, mechanisms of injury, and recovery patterns in NCAA student-athletes. PURPOSE: To describe the epidemiology of AC joint sprain injuries in 25 NCAA championship sports. STUDY DESIGN: Descriptive epidemiology study...
October 2016: American Journal of Sports Medicine
Dean Wang, Caitlin M Rugg, Erik Mayer, Wilson C Lai, Pamela Sulzicki, Jeremy Vail, Sharon L Hame
BACKGROUND: The effect of precollegiate orthopaedic surgery on injury risk in the elite collegiate athlete is unknown. PURPOSE: To (1) assess the relationship between precollegiate surgery and subsequent injury requiring surgery in National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Division I athletes at a single institution and (2) compare the risk of subsequent surgery in the ipsilateral versus contralateral extremity in those with a history of precollegiate surgery...
August 2016: American Journal of Sports Medicine
W Brent Lievers, Peter F Adamic
BACKGROUND: American football is an extremely physical game with a much higher risk of injury than other sports. While many studies have reported the rate of injury for particular body regions or for individual injuries, very little information exists that compares the incidence or severity of particular injuries within a body region. Such information is critical for prioritizing preventative interventions. PURPOSE: To retrospectively analyze epidemiological data to identify the most common and most severe foot and ankle injuries in collegiate men's football...
May 2015: Orthopaedic Journal of Sports Medicine
Eric A Lenehan, W Barrett Payne, Brad M Askam, William A Grana, Lutul D Farrow
Recent studies have found higher rates of failed reconstruction of the anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) with use of allograft when compared with autograft reconstruction. To evaluate the long-term outcomes of allograft ACL reconstruction, we retrospectively reviewed the cases of all patients who underwent allograft (n=99) or autograft (n=24) ACL reconstruction by 2 senior surgeons at a single institution over an 8-year period. Seventeen (17%) of the 99 allograft reconstructions required additional surgery. Reoperation and revision ACL reconstruction rates (30...
May 2015: American Journal of Orthopedics
Karen G Roos, Stephen W Marshall, Zachary Y Kerr, Yvonne M Golightly, Kristen L Kucera, Joseph B Myers, Wayne D Rosamond, R Dawn Comstock
BACKGROUND: Overuse injuries result from microtrauma due to repetitive loading combined with insufficient tissue recovery time and can result in both immediate and long-term time loss from sports. HYPOTHESIS: Overuse injury rates and patterns differ across college and high school populations, sport, and sex. STUDY DESIGN: Descriptive epidemiology study. METHODS: Surveillance data for 16 sports from the National Collegiate Athletic Association's Injury Surveillance System (NCAA ISS; 2004-2005 through 2008-2009) and 14 sports from High School Reporting Information Online (High School RIO; 2006-2007 through 2012-2013) were analyzed...
July 2015: American Journal of Sports Medicine
Caitlin M Rugg, Dean Wang, Pamela Sulzicki, Sharon L Hame
BACKGROUND: High school and professional athletes with a history of orthopaedic surgery have decreased career lengths and are at a greater risk for reinjury compared with their peers. It is unknown whether the same risk applies to intercollegiate athletes. PURPOSE: To determine the effect of prior knee surgery in National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Division I athletes in the United States. STUDY DESIGN: Cohort study; Level of evidence, 3...
April 2014: American Journal of Sports Medicine
Sebastian C Peers, Tristan Maerz, Erin A Baker, Anil Shetty, Yang Xia, Steffan Puwal, David Marcantonio, David Keyes, Joseph Guettler
OBJECTIVE: To determine if T1ρ magnetic resonance imaging (T1ρ MRI) could assess early articular cartilage changes in knees of asymptomatic female collegiate athletes. It was hypothesized that impact cohort would demonstrate greater changes than nonimpact cohort. DESIGN: An institutional review board-approved prospective cohort study. Blinded MRI analyses. SETTING: Participants from collegiate athletic program. Imaging at university hospital, February 2008 to July 2009...
May 2014: Clinical Journal of Sport Medicine: Official Journal of the Canadian Academy of Sport Medicine
Kevin G Laudner, Jeffrey G Williams
OBJECTIVES: To determine the strength of the relationship between latissimus dorsi stiffness and altered scapular kinematics among swimmers. DESIGN: Cross sectional. SETTING: Laboratory. PARTICIPANTS: Nineteen NCAA Division III swimmers (7 male, 12 female) (age = 18.8 ± 0.9 years, height = 174.7 ± 8.9 cm, mass = 71.6 ± 11.9 kg) volunteered to participate. Subjects had no recent history of upper extremity pathology or any previous surgery...
February 2013: Physical Therapy in Sport
Jason L Dragoo, Hillary J Braun, Stephen E Bartlinski, Alex H S Harris
BACKGROUND: Injuries to the shoulder are common in collegiate football, and injuries to the acromioclavicular (AC) joint have previously accounted for up to 41% of all shoulder injuries. PURPOSE: To determine the incidence and epidemiology of injury to the AC joint in National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) football athletes. STUDY DESIGN: Descriptive epidemiology study. METHODS: The NCAA Injury Surveillance System (ISS) men's football database was reviewed from the 2004-2009 playing seasons...
September 2012: American Journal of Sports Medicine
Andrew J Lightfoot, Todd McKinley, Matthew Doyle, Annunziato Amendola
Six NCAA Division I wrestlers at The University of Iowa tore an anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) during the 2002-03 season. In comparison, between the years of 1993 and 2002, only five wrestlers sustained the same injury. Retrospective review and video data analysis were performed. All six were injured while their knee was near terminal extension and in a vulnerable position. Eighty-three percent of all injuries occurred during takedowns. Five of the six wrestlers' mechanism of injury involved rotation and stress on the weight-bearing knee...
2005: Iowa Orthopaedic Journal
H Stevenson, J Webster, R Johnson, B Beynnon
A questionnaire was sent in 1995 to all members of the Vermont Alpine Racing Association and several New England NCAA Division I ski racing programs. A total of 1010 surveys were sent and 404 responses were received. The survey included questions regarding the racer's age, gender, number of years spent ski racing, injury to knee(s), surgery to knee(s), and reinjury to a surgically reconstructed anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) requiring subsequent surgery. Only injuries that occurred during alpine skiing were included...
1998: Iowa Orthopaedic Journal
B R Mandelbaum, A R Bartolozzi, C A Davis, L Teurlings, B Bragonier
Gymnast wrist pain syndrome presents a difficult diagnostic and therapeutic challenge. It is common and debilitating among gymnasts, resulting in a reduction in training and performance, and may be the result of a response to repetitive trauma during the period of growth and development. This study was undertaken to define and characterize factors contributing to the causes and development of gymnast wrist pain and to establish an effective means of systematic and comprehensive evaluation and treatment. Thirty-eight collegiate gymnasts (20 UCLA: 9 female, 11 male; 18 NCAA: all male) were evaluated by radiograph and questionnaire...
May 1989: American Journal of Sports Medicine
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