2016
DOI: 10.1007/s00221-016-4790-6
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Can augmented feedback facilitate learning a reactive balance task among older adults?

Abstract: While concurrent augmented visual feedback of the centre of pressure (COP) or centre of gravity (COG) can improve quiet standing balance control, it is not known if such feedback improves reactive balance control. Additionally, it is not known if feedback of the COP or COG is superior. This study aimed to determine if: 1) concurrent augmented feedback can improve reactive balance control; and 2) feedback of the COP or COG is more effective. Forty-eight healthy older adults (60-75 years old) were randomly alloc… Show more

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Cited by 17 publications
(6 citation statements)
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References 42 publications
(52 reference statements)
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“…augmented feedback does not enhance motor learning in a reactive balance task (Mansfield et al, 2017). However, this is contrary to Sullivan et al (2008) and Wulf et al (2010) who found higher task performance for children receiving augmented feedback more frequently.…”
Section: Discussioncontrasting
confidence: 70%
“…augmented feedback does not enhance motor learning in a reactive balance task (Mansfield et al, 2017). However, this is contrary to Sullivan et al (2008) and Wulf et al (2010) who found higher task performance for children receiving augmented feedback more frequently.…”
Section: Discussioncontrasting
confidence: 70%
“…The feedback provided by the visual stimuli was given to the subjects to maintain balance in both static and dynamic positions. The validity and reliability of this tool have been confirmed in previous studies (10).…”
Section: Methodssupporting
confidence: 74%
“…The content and scheduling of augmented verbal feedback from the trainer will be designed to assist in initial problem solving and then faded to avoid the possibility that they might interfere with motor learning as skill level progresses, according to the CPF (Guadagnoli and Lee, 2004). Mansfield et al (2017a) found that concurrent augmented visual feedback reduced electrodermal level with practice, while no feedback did not, suggesting that feedback may help to reduce anxiety. In our study, participants in both groups will be provided information regarding two aspects of the stepping reaction.…”
Section: Augmented Feedbackmentioning
confidence: 99%