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“…In case of obesity, neither of these two factors is present, and thus the reasons of the observed asymmetry should be found elsewhere. Several recent studies reported that obese individuals are characterized by uneven fat distribution in the left and right side of the body [ 55 ] and, among a group of adolescents, a larger proportion of individuals characterized by asymmetric lower limb force/power was found among obese with respect to normal weight peers [ 56 ]. At last, Bell et al [ 57 ] suggested that lean mass asymmetries represent a co-factor in force/power asymmetry during jumping.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…In case of obesity, neither of these two factors is present, and thus the reasons of the observed asymmetry should be found elsewhere. Several recent studies reported that obese individuals are characterized by uneven fat distribution in the left and right side of the body [ 55 ] and, among a group of adolescents, a larger proportion of individuals characterized by asymmetric lower limb force/power was found among obese with respect to normal weight peers [ 56 ]. At last, Bell et al [ 57 ] suggested that lean mass asymmetries represent a co-factor in force/power asymmetry during jumping.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 99%