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journal of dance medicine science

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25281333/prevalence-of-low-bone-mineral-density-in-female-dancers
#1
REVIEW
Tânia Amorim, Matthew Wyon, José Maia, José Carlos Machado, Franklim Marques, George S Metsios, Andreas D Flouris, Yiannis Koutedakis
BACKGROUND AND OBJECTIVE: While some authors report that dancers have reduced bone mineral density (BMD) and increased risk of osteoporosis, others have stressed the positive effects of dance training on developing healthy BMD. Given the existing controversy, the aim of this systematic review was to examine the best evidence-based information available in relation to female dancers. METHODS: Four databases (Web of Science, PubMed, EBSCO, Scopus) and two dance science journals (Journal of Dance Medicine and Science and Medical Problems of Performing Artists) were searched for relevant material using the keywords "dance", "ballet", "BMD", "bone density", "osteoporosis" and "female athlete triad syndrome"...
February 2015: Sports Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/22687654/review-of-acetabular-labral-tears-in-dancers
#2
REVIEW
Ruth Kern-Scott, Judith R Peterson, Patrick Morgan
Over the past decade numerous articles have been published regarding the hip labrum. Injuries to the labrum are becoming better understood as biomechanical, kinematic, and diagnostic technologies improve. When the last article on acetabular labral tears appeared in the Journal of Dance Medicine and Science in 2006, this injury was widely handled surgically by debridement. Just 5 years later, we see a shift toward preservation and repair of the labrum and correction of morphology when possible. This change in philosophy has come about as new information on the function of the labrum and the stresses placed upon it at extremes of hip range of motion became available...
2011: Journal of Dance Medicine & Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/22218227/let-s-dance-organization-studies-medical-sociology-and-health-policy
#3
Graeme Currie, Robert Dingwall, Martin Kitchener, Justin Waring
This Special Issue of Social Science & Medicine investigates the potential for positive inter-disciplinary interaction, a 'generative dance', between organization studies (OS), and two of the journal's traditional disciplinary foundations: health policy and medical sociology. This is both necessary and timely because of the extent to which organizations have become a neglected topic within medical sociology and health policy analysis. We argue there is need for further and more sustained theoretical and conceptual synergy between OS, medical sociology and health policy, which provides, on the one-hand a cutting-edge and thought-provoking basis for the analysis of contemporary health reforms, and on the other hand, enables the development and elaboration of theory...
February 2012: Social Science & Medicine
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